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The Beacon

WED. MAY 7 THRU TUES. MAY 13, 2014

PERIODICALS PERMIT NO. 25408 US POSTAGE PAID COSHOCTON, OH

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

VOL 7, NO. 2

Fisher

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Published Continuously Since May 1, 2008

INSIDE

RIVER VIEW MUSICAL PAGE 18

OSU EXTENSION CELEBRATES 100 YEARS PAGES 19-21

CLASSIFIED PAGE 39

This edition of The Beacon published in memory of Beverly Womer

Beacon coshocton county

Positively Coshocton County

MEMORIES Mike Newell was in study hall 28 when President John Kennedy was assassinated. “They announced it over the loud speaker and let us out of school,” he said. That study hall was in the old Coshocton High School, which eventually became known as Central Elementary. The building may have come tumbling down this week, but memories of it will live on in the hearts and minds of those who attended school there. For more on the demolition of the building, visit www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com. BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE

Customer Appreciation Day Friday, May 9th from 10 – 3 • 778 S. 2nd Street, Coshocton

The Frontier Power Company Frontier Supply Co.

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NEW BEDFORD DAYS PAGES 22-23


COSI on Wheels to be new feature at Black Bear Festival

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

TUESDAY IS “MATINEE ALL DAY!”

BY BETH SCOTT

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Memorial Service Memorial Service for who passed away Dec. 11, 2013 will be held May 10th at 1:30pm at West Lafayette First Baptist Church

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Wayne Harman

WARSAW – Come and celebrate everything that makes the River View School District excellent at the seventh annual Black Bear Festival, which will be Saturday, May 10 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at River View High School. Browse the Halls of Excellence where students from the elementary, junior high, and high school will have some of their best work on display. Try to dunk your favorite teacher in the dunk tank, which will be raising money for Relay for Life. Be sure to stop by the River View FFA plant sale where there will be a variety of flowers and vegetables for sale. “They really have worked hard this year at the greenhouse,” said Renee Anderson, organizer of the Black Bear Festival. The elementary school band and choir will also give a performance at the festival as well as musical groups from the junior high and high school. COSI on Wheels is a welcome and exciting addition to the Black Bear Festival this year. The traveling science center will have 10 hands-on units set up in the auditorium for kids to enjoy and explore. In keeping with the new scientific addition to the festival, a variety of student science fair projects will be on display. A group of nine high school students will

PUBLISHERS statement

THE COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly by Good Fortune Advertising LLC, 226 Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812. All rights reserved © by Good Fortune Advertising LLC. Good Fortune Advertising LLC does not necessarily support the opinion of writers. Mailed at Periodicals Postage Pricing Permit No. 25408 at Coshocton, OH, 43812. Postmaster, send address changes to The Coshocton County Beacon, 226 Main Street, Coshocton, OH 43812. Address changes may be sent via email to addresschange@coshoctoncountybeacon.com. To request free in-county delivery of The Coshocton County Beacon, visit our office at 226 Main Street in Towne Centre, Coshocton to fill out a requestor card. You can also request free in-county delivery of The Beacon online at www.iwantmybeacon.com.

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Office Hours: Monday – Friday. 8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. Deadlines: Classified Advertising – Friday at 5 p.m. Display Advertising – Wednesday at 5 p.m. Located at 226 Main Street, Coshocton, OH OWNER/PUBLISHER - MARK FORTUNE mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com CIRCULATION & CLASSIFIED – NICOLE MEDLEY nicole@coshoctoncountybeacon.com GRAPHIC ARTIST – BRYAN FOX bryan@coshoctoncountybeacon.com SALES CONSULTANT - SANDY GRIER sandy@coshoctoncountybeacon.com SALES CONSULTANT - NINA DRINKO nina@coshoctoncountybeacon.com REPORTING & GRAPHICS - BETH SCOTT beth@coshoctoncountybeacon.com NEWS & CONTENT EDITOR - JOSIE SELLERS josie@coshoctoncountybeacon.com

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Memorial SERVICE

be having a food stand that will raise money for their week-long trip to Florida this summer. These students will be participating in a special summer course that integrates science and FFA. Part of this course is a week-long trip to Florida where the students will study marine biology. There will also be snow cones, inflatables, and a petting zoo at the festival. Make sure to visit the International Fair where kids can create crafts and participate in activities from other cultures. “The overall purpose of the Black Bear Festival is to showcase accomplishments of students and staff and celebrate excellence of what we do each and every day to serve our kids,” said Anderson. “It’s a tradition we started and it’s important to let the community know what our students do and have a time to celebrate.” Before the festival begins, the River View High School Art Club will be having a 5K race. The River View High School Art Club Paint Splatter Run will begin at 9 a.m. Registration will begin at 7:30 a.m. and awards will be given out at 10:30 a.m. Wear white and get splattered with powder paint as you run! Each runner will receive color packs and four color stations will be set up throughout the course. The course will be the same as the cross country course. Entry fee is $20 for students who pre-register and $25 the day of the race, and $25 for adults who pre-register and $30 the day of the race. You can pre-register at river-view.k12.oh.us and click on the Art Club Paint Splatter 5K button on the right-hand side. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

LiLLian EsthEr stockum sLaughtEr

There will be a Grave Side Memorial Service for

Larry James Lahna

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

Call for Show Times! 622-3456 (film) Now Showing: “Spiderman 2 - 3D” (PG-13) “Heaven is for Real” (PG)

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Disclaimer: The publisher reserves the right to reject any advertising for any reason. The publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertising beyond the amount paid for space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to the negligence of the publisher’s employees or otherwise, and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. Classified refunds will be given only on mistakes reported during the first time the ad appears in The Coshocton County Beacon. Any reproduction without written consent of the publisher is prohibited. 2013 The Coshocton County Beacon.

on May 10th at 11:00 a.m. at Coshocton Memory Gardens Cemetery. Following the service, friends and family may call at the home of his brother, Timothy Lahna, at 24951 Walnut Hill Drive. 0040_050714

It’s been 10 years now since you’ve been gone. Thoughts of you still bring a tear, but they also bring a smile. Every May we celebrated your birthday and Mother’s Day. We all feel so blessed that we had you for a Mom. So much you taught us about patience, giving, responsibility, contentment, and love… just by being you. Sadly missed by all who knew you, especially us.


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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

4

Mark’s Musings C

an’t find anything photo that graces this to do here in little week’s issue of The ‘ol Coshocton County? Beacon. Conjuring up You’re not looking very a creative headline was hard. Granted, there difficult – and you may may be a few winter find it lacking. That’s weekends or a few dog called a deadline – and day weekends when our it rolls around every community draws its Monday here at The collective breath after a Beacon. But for some flurry of activity. reason – the words There is – caught me. Because MARK FORTUNE practically speaking even though Central – always something Elementary School – the entertaining going on in Coshocton former Coshocton High School and County. For example, this week site of many hotly contested county brings the annual Dogwood Festival basketball tournament games with to the court square and beyond with the likes of the Conesville Vikings, local students bringing their best Keene Cardinals, Roscoe Tigers and to the stage. You can even enjoy a others – will soon be gone in the delicious lunch. You may not need physical sense – the memories will your jacket at the end of this week live on – until they too will fade like – but Monday was chilly enough to a distant sunset with each passing draw everyone into the gazebo. decade. You could have enjoyed the We call this progress and while River View musical – with students we virtually all agree that a new performing the Gershwin musical school building was needed for our “Crazy For You” to rave reviews. kids – it still brings a tear here and Untold hours of practice singing, there as those that walked the halls rehearsing, building the backdrop stood outside on Monday morning and much, much more go into this – watching the beasts of destruction and the end result was nothing short do their job. Like some prehistoric of spectacular. creature, their iron claws bit into the Our area youth pour themselves decades old brick – and memories into their passion – whether it is high came crashing down with the bricks, school track, baseball, softball, band, concrete and plaster. Oh, if those choir, drama or perhaps a combination walls could talk. of all of these. And for some students, But they do you see. They talk being at their academic best is their in the people that graduated from pursuit. Our local students continue Coshocton High School, and they to give of themselves like their talk in the students that now attend teachers, administrators, support the current Coshocton High School, staff, coaches and parents. As those and the new Coshocton Elementary with high school seniors know all too School. They talk in the leaders of well, the ride ends all too soon. You today – and the leaders of tomorrow. can see the emotion – and hear the Those walls, and those halls, have emotion – in their voices as they talk seen much. They have been witness about their kids this time each year. to scores of culture changes, changes It is a time of joy, sadness and many in dress, hair styles and even wars. This school will continue to live . . . emotions all rolled into one. And that is not unlike the cover because we live.

National Teacher Appreciation Week approaches LETTER TO THE EDITOR

CRYSTAL KISER

To the Editor, As National Teacher Appreciation Week approaches, May 5-9, I think about how happy my husband and I are that we have a choice in Coshocton of where to send our children to school. Our two children attend Sacred Heart School. Our daughter is in second grade and our son is in pre-kindergarten. As we neared the end of pre-school year of our daughter at Montessori, we started out our search for the perfect fit for our child. In large crowds, she tends to become overwhelmed and withdrawn. Initially, we didn’t not consider Sacred Heart School as we did not believe it would be affordable for our family, nor are we Catholic. However, a friend encouraged us to check out Sacred Heart. We were surprised by all it had to offer, as well as, how affordable it would be, and we did not need to be Catholic to attend the school there. We took SHS up on their offer to give us a tour of the school, observe a class and meet individually with the kindergarten teacher. We were immediately impressed with the structure of the school, the technology available in the classrooms, and the behavior of the children. We enrolled our daughter and within the first week, we fell in love with Sacred Heart and our fondness continues to grow. We see the love and care the students receive not only from their classroom teacher, but from the entire staff, and the respect the students give to all. Sacred Heart School is truly a hidden gem in Coshocton. Our children are surrounded by people who truly care about them and are reminded daily that God loves them. As parents, we cannot think of a better gift. Thank you Sacred Heart teachers for all you do for our children! Crystal Kiser

Learn to swim classes coming up CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON COSHOCTON - Registration time is approaching for learn to swim classes. Registration for classes at Coshocton Lake Park Aquatic Center will be from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 12, at the Coshocton Red Cross Chapter House, 245 N. Fourth St. Those who want to take classes at the Warsaw Riverview Community Pool can register from 6 to 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 13, at Walhonding Valley Fire Community Room. Classes at the aquatic center will be from 6 to 8 p.m. July 7-11 and July 14-18. Warsaw’s classes will be in the morning July 21-25 and July 28-Aug. 1. You must bring your child’s doctor, dentist and hospital name and phone number. If anyone besides a parent comes to registration, you must bring a signed and dated note from the parent with permission to register the child/children. Military will be honored with a discount.

THE BEACON WANTS YOUR OPINION! Have an opinion or want to comment on something you’ve read in The Beacon? Please email Mark Fortune at: mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com. The Coshocton County Beacon is now accepting Letters to the Editor! Be sure to include your first and last name. Emailing your “Letter to the Editor” in Microsoft Word format is preferred. The Beacon reserves the right to edit, refuse or otherwise reject any letter that is deemed inappropriate or offensive to our readers. No more than 500 words please. Please have your letter turned in by noon on Friday.


Columbus VA Mobile Medical Unit visits Coshocton

visits. “This is an opportunity for them to see and experience what you get with VA healthcare,” he said. “I’ve used VA healthcare for years and have nothing but good things to say about it.” For more information, call 622-2313 or 740257-5579. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

nothing but the best for

VETERANS

The Chalmers P. Wylie VA Ambulatory Care Center brought the Columbus VA Mobile Medical Unit to Coshocton, April 29. The unit was parked near the intersection of Main and Fourth streets and will be back again on Tuesday, July 29; Tuesday, Oct. 28; and Tuesday, Jan. 27. BEACON PHOTO BY

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JOSIE SELLERS COSHOCTON - The Chalmers P. Wylie VA Ambulatory Care Center is reaching out to veterans in rural areas with its mobile medical unit. “We want to bring VA to where the veterans are,” said Pam Richardson, outreach coordinator for the Columbus VA. The mobile medical unit was in town April 29 at the intersection of Main and Fourth streets to offer enrollment information to veterans and do exams. “This is a great opportunity for us and we want to thank the Veterans Service Office for helping us and being very welcoming,” Richardson said. “Going to Columbus or Zanesville is too far for some veterans, but with the mobile unit they can come right here and get enrolled (in VA healthcare).” The mobile medical unit is scheduled to be back in town again on Tuesday, July 29; Tuesday, Oct. 28; and Tuesday, Jan. 27. Veterans are asked to bring with them their DD-214/DD-215 and income and medical expense information. “We have on board today an administrator, medical provider, LPN and social worker for those who might have mental health concerns,” Richardson said. She also stressed that VA healthcare meets the guidelines for health coverage of the Affordable Healthcare Act. “If they aren’t insured we are here for them,” Richardson said. “If you do have insurance that’s ok too. You are still eligible and we

BY JOSIE SELLERS

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

will work with doctors in the private sector as well.” The mobile medical unit will be open from about 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. each time it visits town. “It’s our privilege to be able to do this,” Richardson said. “When we were in Hardin County I had a veteran tell me that if we had not been there he would never have enrolled. He had been in Vietnam and definitely earned benefits.” Russell Hammond, assistant veterans service officer, encouraged area veterans to take advantage of the mobile medical unit when it


Potholes remain hot topic at city council meetings COSHOCTON - Potholes continue to be a big topic at Coshocton City Council meetings. “You can’t drive down our streets without being aware of the situation,” said Mayor Steve Mercer. Service Director Jerry Stenner is constantly bombarded with calls about them, even from his wife. “I got a call from her that I needed to come fix her tire because she had hit a pothole and it deflated,” he said. “Needless to say, it affects all of us. We are working on them as fast as we can. We are trying to catch up, but it’s a pretty rough Proud to serve the people of Coshocton and surrounding communities since 1896!

1132 Cemetery Drive • Coshocton • 622.5833 www.milliganmemorials.com • e-mail: millimem@clover.net

SENIOR MENU Monday, May 12 Stuffed Pepper, Cheddar Mashed Potatoes, Green Beans, Pear Halves, Fruit Muffin, Bread/Marg., Milk Tuesday, May 13 Baked Chicken Breast w/ Mushroom Gravy, Brown Rice Pilaf, Baby Carrots, 3-Bean Salad, Mandarin Oranges, Dinner Roll/ Marg., Milk

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May 12 May 16

Wednesday, May 14 Chicken Patty, Vegetable Soup, Tater Tots, 100% Grape Juice, Bun, Milk Thursday, May 15 Beef & Noodles, Mashed Potatoes, Peas & Carrots, Peaches, Bread/Marg., Milk

Friday, May 16 Taco Salad (Meat, Beans, Lettuce, Cheese, Tomatoes, Onion, Sour Cream, Salsa, Corn Chips), Apricots, To access ingredient content, please Fruit Muffin, Milk call Travis Webb 740-622-4852

Tuesday, May 13 9 - 11 am Line Dancing 11:00 am Birthday Party -Sponsored by Medigold 11:30 am Health Topic 1- 4 pm Bridge

Wednesday, May 14 11:30 am Health Topic 2-3:30 pm Mobile Market (Exercise classes cancelled due to Mobile Market) Thursday, May 15 9 - 11 am Line Dancing 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 11:30 am Health Topic 1:00 pm Hausey Tournament Friday, May 16 10:00 am Foster Grandparents 10:30 am Exercise 11:00 am Senior Day Activities

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Monday, May 12 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 11:30 am Medical Information Presentation 12:30 pm Support Board Meeting

ACTIVITY CALENDAR

All seniors are welcome: bring a friend! Call for more information: 622-4852

Coshocton County Senior Center 201 Brown’s Lane, Coshocton • 622-4852 Center hours are Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

SELLERS

deal.” Stenner also informed the council about a land slide happening behind Jerry’s Restaurant and Arndt Chiropractic on South Whitewoman Street. “Some big rocks have rolled down and trees are starting to fall,” he said. “It’s not something we as council have to take action on, but I wanted to alert everybody to it. Hopefully it will stop before any real damage is done.” Some happy news also was shared at the council’s April 28 meeting. Mercer announced that at a recent Eastern Ohio Development Alliance meeting, Three Rivers Energy was given an award. “They were recognized for what they’ve done to contribute to this county,” he said. Stenner also thanked everyone who helped with the recent clean up day in Coshocton. “I hope every year more and more people come out,” he said. “It was nice to see people

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LANDSLIDE The city was recently made aware of a landslide happening near Jerry’s Restaurant and Arndt Chiropractic on South Whitewoman Street. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

6

For a limited time, free hearing tests will be given at the Beltone Hearing Aid Center New Office Location at 135 Downtowner Plaza Coshocton, OH The test will be given by a licensed Hearing Care Practitioner, Thursday, May 8th from 9:00-4:00 p.m. Tuesday, May 13th from 9:00-4:00 p.m. Anyone who has trouble hearing or understanding conversations is invited to have a FREE hearing test to see if this problem can be helped! Bring this coupon in for your FREE HEARING TEST, a $125 value.

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come out, but it doesn’t just have to be that day that we clean up. We should do it whenever we can.” Appreciation also was shown for everyone who turned out for a recent fundraiser hosted by the Leadership Coshocton County Class of 2014 to help the sheriff’s office purchase new bullet proof vests. “It was a fun time and a lot of money was raised,” said Sheriff Tim Rogers. “Those vests cost about $1,600 and we will now be able to outfit quite a few officers.” During the meeting city council also passed resolution 4-14, which allows the Ohio Regional Development Corporation to write grants for the city’s involvement with the CHIP program. Councilman Brad Fuller continued the tradition of honoring a local military man or woman during meetings. “We want to express our gratitude to one of our own and thank those who choose to serve our country,” Fuller said. The honoree at the meeting was Corporal Nicholas Bassett. He joined the United States Marine Corps in 2011 and is the son of Danyel and Gerald Bordenkircher and Eric Bassett, who also is a veteran. Fuller shared that Nicholas did a tour of duty in Afghanistan and is currently stationed at Marine Corps Air Station in South Carolina. “In the notes that his mom sent me she said that he loves the Marine Corps,” Fuller said. Anyone who has a family members who is active duty military is welcome to contact Fuller at City Hall and he will share information about them at an upcoming meeting. The Coshocton City Council meets at 7 p.m. the second and fourth Monday of the month at City Hall. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


Our greenhouses and shopping areas are full of beautiful plants sure to please any mom on Mother’s Day and every other day!

Mix & Match Annual & Veggie Flats - $16.00 Beautiful Hanging Baskets - $18.00 and up Gorgeous Boston Ferns - $20.00 2 for $36.00! Hurry they won’t last long! Fabulous selection of Ohio grown Herbs & Perennials $3.30 each • 12 for $36.00 Come see the best selection of flowering and evergreen shrubs and trees in Coshocton.

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MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Happy Mother’s Day!

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

1954

May 9th, 1954 An 84-year-old Roscoe man, Nick Randles, was one of the last veteran canal land foreman in Ohio. Randles had had this position since Aug. 15, 1921. Although his duties had decreased since the Ohio canal went out of existence, he still supervised land along routes of the old Ohio and Walhonding canals. His present duties consisted of renewing old and establishing new cottage sites and leases on state-owned land. The veteran foreman was in charge of state-owned ground in the county when water in the Ohio canal in Roscoe was drained in 1923. The canal bed had become a part of the Coshocton Roscoe Bridge project and was expected to open May 17 of that year.

1964

May 7th, 1964 The staff of the 1964 Coshocton High School Tomahawk broke tradition when they dedicated their yearbook to the people of Coshocton instead of just one specific person. Bev Mumford, editor of the Tomahawk, said the staff chose to dedicate the book to the people of the city as a way of thanks for those who made possible the new science and home economics wing of the school and the improvements at the football and track stadium. Mumford presented the yearbook to Mayor David Dawson who accepted it on behalf of the people of Coshocton.

1974

May 10th, 1974 Coshocton’s golf team won the sectional golf championship at Hickory Flats with a 302 score with Ridgewood coming in at second with a 316 score and West Holmes taking third with a score of 348. All three teams were eligible to advance to the district meet at River Greens. John Tignor of Coshocton had a two under par 70 for medalist honors. Tim Unger of Coshocton and Mark Bell of Ridgewood tied for runner-up honors, but Unger won a sudden death play-off in one hole.

1984

May 12th, 1984 Elementary school kids at Keene and Conesville received art lessons with an international flare from Australia art teacher, Julie Seidel, who had decided to take a trip around the world. Seidel started her American tour at an art educator conference in Florida where she met Lynda Lowe who taught art at Conesville and Keene. When Lowe invited her to come to Coshocton, Seidel accepted and said she found Coshocton fascinating. Seidel started each class by blasting the students in the face with a hairdryer so they could know how hot it was in Australia. They also go to sample some Australian food and see pictures of the country. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

Commissioners sign with companies to proceed with JFS construction

COSHOCTON – The commissioners met with Judge Robert J. Batchelor in executive session to discuss personnel hiring at their weekly meeting on Wednesday, April 30. During the meeting, the commissioners approved: - Received the Dog Warden’s report for the week ending April 28 with 11 dogs picked up by the warden, two dogs brought in as strays, eight citations issued, 23 calls handled, 16 dogs licenses sold, six late fees paid, nine dogs sold, three dogs redeemed, five dogs per owner surrendered, $5 in boarding fees collected for a total of $559 in fees collected. - Request a motion to sign the 2014 MVG Motor Paving Program Contract with The Shelly Company, Thornville, Ohio not to exceed $275,315.00 as requested by Frederick T. Wachtel, County Engineer.

and Preschool

Coshocton Christian School and Preschool is now accepting applications for our upcoming 2014-2015 school year. Monthly Costs: Preschool – $150.00/10 months K-6th grade – $233.33/12months 7th – 12th grade – $250.00/12months

NEW THIS YEAR: YOUR PRESCHOOL TUITION MAY BE FREE FOR APPLICANTS THAT QUALIFY!!!

K-12 Financial aid applications are available in the school office. Discounts are also available for families with more than one student. *Scholarships for new K-1 grade students available until May 9th. Please contact the school office at 622-5052 with any questions. Our office is located inside the Coshocton Christian Tabernacle, 23891 Airport Rd., Coshocton.

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

- Request a motion to sign a Notice of Award and Notice to Proceed for Haugh Construction, Inc. dba Benchmark Construction for the Job and Family Services Office Building Renovations in the amount of $318,744.00 as requested by rm. Bruce Widder, Widder Architectural. - Request a motion to sign a Notice of Award and Notice to Proceed for Roofing Systems II, LLC for the Job and Family Services Office Building Renovations in the amount of $35,700.00 as requested by Bruce Widder, Widder Architectural. - Request a motion to sign a Contract with Haugh Construction, Inc. dba Benchmark Construction for the Job and Family Services Office Building Renovations in the amount of $318,744.00 as recommended by Bruce Widder, Widder Architectural. - Request a motion to sign a Contract with Roofing Systems II, LLC for the Job and Family Services Office Building Renovations in the amount of $35,700.00 as recommended by Bruce Widder, Widder Architectural. - Request a motion to sign a Proclamation commending Women of Witness and the Coshocton Ministerial Association and all associated with organizing the observance of the National Day of Prayer. - Request a motion to move Morgan Landis from part-time intermittent to full-time employment at the Coshocton County Emergency Medical Services effective May 5, 2014 as requested by Todd Shroyer, Assistant Director. - Request a motion to move Donald Neighbor, Jr. from full-time to part-time intermittent at the Coshocton County Emergency Medical Services effective immediately as requested by Todd Shroyer, Assistant Director. - Request a motion to accept the resignation of Alayna Gnizak and Trevor Starling from their positions as part-time intermittent employees effective immediately as requested by Todd Shroyer, Assistant Director.

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generation Eagle and a third generation Scout, Since 1972 Quality Affordable Vehicles I’m really proud of him And Satisfaction After The Sale and all the boys.” 65 W. Pine Street, Coshocton • 740-622-8811 “I want to remember their time in scouting fondly and this is something meaningful for them.” Family and friends applauded as each Scout was presented with their Eagle badge. The boys gave their fathers a pin and each mother had the honor of placing the • Applicants must be at • One bedroom Eagle badge on their least 62 years of age. apartments respective son’s uni• Social Activities • 24 hour emergency form. • Pets Allowed maintenance forBADGES AWARDED Four local scouts were honored with their Eagle Scout Several • Must meet HUD • Coin Operated Laundry badge at a ceremony held Sunday evening, May 4 at Prairie Chapel United Meth- mer Troop 438 leadincome limits Facility odist Church. Left to right are; Michael Foster, son of Dave and Michelle Foster, ers were involved in • Utilities Included • Service Coordinator Drew Everhart, son of Brent and Lori Everhart, Troop 438 Scoutmaster George the ceremony. Voices Dickson, Corey Johnson, son of Dennis and Tracy Johnson and Brendan Dickson, grew hushed as the son of George and Debbie Dickson. For a photo gallery of the event visit our web- Scouts joined in singsite www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE ing the Scout vespers to conclude the cerePRAIRIE CHAPEL - In a moving ceremony, mony and bring Troop 438 to an end. four local Boy Scouts were awarded their EaMARK@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM 377 Clow Lane, Coshocton • 622-7664 gle Scout badge on Sunday evening, May 4 at the Prairie Chapel United Methodist Church. Boy Scout Troop Scoutmaster George Dickson could barely hold back the tears when it came time to fold an American flag with his own son Brendan. Dickson presented each Scout with an American flag at the end of the ceremony, helping them fold it in the traditional tri-fold, giving advice as they folded. Boy Scout Troop 438 also dissolved followQ: Should I be a Hospice volunteer? What would I be doing? ing the ceremony which lent even more significance to the event. A: Hospice volunteers report they are motivated by the desire to give something back and soon find that the spiritual and emotional rewards they receive far outweigh the Dickson said, “These four – I couldn’t be time and caring they contribute. Volunteers gain satisfaction by making a positive prouder. They accomplished getting the Eagle impact on the lives of others. They assist patients in a variety of ways, including: rank even though they knew the troop was com• Reading ing to an end. They all finished the job, they did • Craft projects all of the work, they had the determination, they finished their projects, they did all of the paper• Sitting quietly with a patient work that was necessary – even when it would • Administrative work in the Hospice office have been really easy to give it up. These four • Assistance with errands and transportation boys did the job, so I’m really proud of them.” The most valuable skill a volunteer has is the “It’s sad to see the troop disband now, but ability to be a compassionate presence. Call these four did a great job. There have been a lot today to learn more about how you can use of good people come through Troop 438.” your talents as a hospice volunteer. “When I thought what to get them – I called You can make a difference! over to Joe Douglass at Annin and asked him for four flags. Then I thought about a way to present Named to HomeCare Elite 2013 each boy with their flag. I’ve always taught them Top 100 Agencies in the USA to treat the flag with respect, to fold it right and For Outstanding Performance and Quality 230 S. Fourth Street to live honorably. Then it got to the point where Home Health Care Practices healthservicescoshocton.com I was going to fold with my son and . . . that’s tough. I’m really proud of him. Being a second

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Eagle Scout badges awarded


www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

Bertha Green

BY BETH SCOTT

PRAYERS

Local children who had gathered at Coshocton’s National Day of Prayer wrote their prayers on pieces of paper and put them inside of balloons. They released the balloons near the end of the service. BEACON

May 24, 1912 – June 28, 2010

PHOTO BY BETH SCOTT

Happy Mother’s Day and Happy Birthday

We are sending a Dove to Heaven With a parcel on its wings, Be careful when you open it, It’s full of beautiful things. Inside are a million kisses, Wrapped in a million hugs, Too say how much we miss you, And to send you all our love. We hold you close within our hearts, And there you will remain, To walk with us throughout our life, Until we see you again.

Sadly missed and loved,

Sons, Paul, Chuck, George and families Daughters, Carolyn, Bertha, Betty and Families Grandson - Roy Jason 0048_050714

COSHOCTON – Despite the cold weather, the Coshocton National Day of Prayer service on May 1 had a large gathering. The event started at 6 p.m. with praise and worship music led by the Solid Rock Foursquare Praise Team. “As believers in Christ, we are called to proclaim truth and love, not judging and condemning, but to reach out in love and understanding,” said Pastor Larry Massie who opened the service. Those gathered on the courtsquare lawn then huddled in small groups of four to five people and prayed for Coshocton County. “God wants to hear from you today,” said Massie. “He wants to hear from all of us.” Commissioner Gary Fischer said a final prayer for Coshocton County and prayed for the service men and women, the EMS personnel, and county officials.

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“I encourage all residents today to pray for the people of this county,” said Fischer. Fischer then read a proclamation that Coshocton County would recognize May 1, 2014 as the National Day of Prayer. Mayor Steve Mercer asked that those gathered return to their small groups and pray for the city of Coshocton. He also presented a proclamation that the city of Coshocton recognizes May 1, 2014 as the National Day of Prayer. Rev. Philip Hunt, president of the Coshocton Ministerial Association, introduced local pastors who prayed for different aspects of the county. Mark Granger prayed for businesses in the community and asked God that people would shop locally instead of leaving town. Andy Loos prayed for education in the community, Jon Carlisle prayed for federal, state, and county government, Cliff Biggers prayed for service personnel, Joe Sanders prayed for first responders, and Bryan Kittner prayed for churches in the community. “This is a wonderful community and let’s pray to keep it wonderful for our children,” said Pastor Jim Gross. At that time, the children let go of their balloons which contained their prayers. Then, those who had gathered spread out around the perimeter of the courtsquare to read the Bible aloud. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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BAKERSVILLE – Members of the Bakersville community gathered on Thursday, May 1 for a National Day of Prayer service at the Presbyterian Church. This was Bakersville’s eighth annual gathering on this day set aside for worship and prayer. The 2014 national theme was “One Voice United in Prayer”. “Millions of people stopped what they were doing today to pray,” said Rev. Peter Mathewson, pastor of the Bakersville Presbyterian Church. “The disciples could have asked Jesus how to turn water into wine or raise people from the dead, but they didn’t. They asked him how to pray and how to have a relationship with God.” Four guest speakers prayed for the government, church, and family. They were Dennis Landlowe, Jim Tufford, Garry Hanshaw, and Don Weaver. “Don’t ever underestimate the power of prayer,” said Tufford. “Sometimes we think our prayers go unheard, but prayer is very powerful. The most important thing for us to do is read the word of God and pray.” Hanshaw prayed for the church in the nation and Weaver discussed

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BEACON PHOTO BY BETH SCOTT

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Pictured here is Garry Hanshaw who played the organ for Bakersville Presbyterian Church’s eighth annual National Day of Prayer service.

BY BETH SCOTT

the four types of love and families across the nation who are suffering. “The church is not a building,” said Hanshaw. “The church is you. It lives in you. The church is a place we gather to be fed so we can go out in the world. We become a member of the church, some people think through baptism, but it’s by the blood of Christ.” The service concluded with the 2014 national prayer said in unison. A luncheon followed in the fellowship hall. People were also invited to bring in food items for the Salvation Army of Coshocton County. “Your prayers are very important,” said Hanshaw. “We ask for our forgiveness through prayers. We’re to grow. We’re not just to get saved and sit around. We’re to grow and that’s where prayer comes in.” BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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C A R E

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THE LEMONADE WAR

After reading “The Lemonade War” by Jacqueline Davies, Mrs. Lanz’ fourth and fifth grade class had a real-life lemonade stand competition at Coshocton Christian School. Students worked in teams to create their own table designs, posters, and marketing plans to get votes from the rest of the student body, teachers, and staff. It was a race to the finish with lemonade, snocones, and cookies being served, and a lesson in teamwork being learned by all who participated. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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NEWARK - Authors Steve Doherty, Mary Bilderback Abel, and Megan Tyhurst will have a book signing on Wednesday, May 14 at the Bookstore in the John L. and Christine Warner Library and Student Center on the shared campus of The Ohio State University at Newark and Central Ohio Technical College. “We are excited to have three local authors spend the day here and share some time with their readers,” said Chris Gasser, Bookstore Manager and organizer of the event. “It’s a wide variety of genres represented so there will be something for everyone.” Steve Doherty, author of “Operation King Cobra” will be there from 10 to 11 a.m.; Mary Bilderback Abel, author of “The Terrible, Awful, Horiible Ah-Choos!” will be there from noon to 1 p.m.; and Megan Tyhurst, author of “Under His Spell” will be there from 3 to 4 p.m.

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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John Richard Bordenkircher to receive Eagle MOTHER’S DAY CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON Scout Award specials! The rank of Eagle is earned by less than four percent of all youth who join Boy Scouts of America. Muskingum Valley Council, Boy Scouts of America, provides all new Eagle Scouts with a five-year membership in the National Eagle Scout Association in honor of their accomplishments. Muskingum Valley Council serves more than 3,000 youth in 7-1/2 counties of southeastern Ohio and is proud to be a United Way Agency.

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WEST LAFAYETTE - John Richard Bordenkircher will be presented with Scout’s high honor May 10, at 4 p.m. at West Lafayette First Baptist Church by Muskingum Valley Council, Boy Scouts of America. He is the son of Stephen and Gwendolyn Bordenkircher of West Lafayette, Ohio. John Bordenkircher is a member of Troop 409, chartered by West Lafayette First Baptist Church. His Scoutmaster is Stephen Bordenkircher. In order to achieve the rank of Eagle, John had to earn 21 merit badges and show leadership by planning, developing and completing a community service project. For his project, John inquired about playground safety regulations, developed a plan for a safe surface in the playground area at the West Lafayette First Baptist Church, compared and contrasted types of fill, sizes and types of lumber, requested estimates for the costs for materials, procured financial and material donations, recruited adult and youth volunteers, scheduled deliveries, and planned for first aid, hydration, and snacks. In the play area topsoil was removed, beams were placed around the perimeter, pea gravel was spread, and two benches were built. John Bordenkircher is a sophomore at Ridgewood High School where he is active in Ridgewood Marching Generals, jazz band, and concert band. He has been on student council, performed in plays in the drama department, participated in choir, competed in ensembles, earned principal and honor roll, received the Ray A. Kroc award, and was elected National Junior Honor Society president. In addition to Scouting, John is also involved in the Order of the Arrow as chapter chief of Yandata, Youth Asset Leadership Team-core group, Coshocton Youth Chorale, Celebration Singers, Youth Group at Sacred Heart Church, and a member of Sacred Heart Church. John attended BSA National Jamboree in 2013 and the National Order of the Arrow Conference in 2012. In March 2011 John earned his Black Belt in Tae Kwon Do.

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Hunting with a legend Two time world champion turkey caller Eddie Salter accompanied John Rice (center) on a turkey hunt Saturday, May 3 near the Ohio Trophy Outfitters lodge which hosted the hunters and provided the land for the hunt. Also on the hunt were Greg Rice and pictured left is Kindell Keeton. BEACON PHOTO

THE BEACON

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WALHONDING - River View senior John Rice was awarded with the NWTF / ODNR youth scholarship hunt, one of only a few in the state of Ohio. One of the honors was going on a hunt with a recognized turkey persona. Two time

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BY MARK FORTUNE world champion turkey called Eddie Salter, who hails from Evergreen, Ala., accompanied Rice on the hunt. John’s father Greg said, “This was a great honor and I’m speechless about the experience with these two nationally known turkey hunters.” Said Salter, “I’ve been a part of coming up here for a number of years. I think it’s outstanding. We’ve had good years, being real successful. This is the first year we’ve drawn a blank. The weather and the turkeys were just not cooperating. But to be able to get out in the woods and mentor a young person, and then you run into them later in life, you try to instill something that will keep going.” “I’m real impressed with the character of these young people. Any time I go into the woods with a youngster I learn a lot about them and what’s going on in their life. We need to continue to encourage our youngsters to do something that they’ll get rewarded for. This is something that they won’t forget and we won’t forget.” Salter hosts a program called “Turkey Man” on television on the Sportsman Channel and is associated with Flextone game calls. Kindell Keeton of Wilmington, also went on the hunt. Keeton is a competitive turkey hunter,

and has won the U.S. Open Championship and is a top 12 finisher in the world. “This is a great opportunity, the NWTF and the ODNR work hard to keep the turkey population strong. Eddie is like an icon to me – I always love helping the youth. This was a great experience.” John Rice said of the experience, “It was really cool getting to hunt with guys that are so well-known and it’s always fun to hunt with other people. John said he enjoys being outside, it’s peaceful, it keeps your mind off things, it’s a way to get away from everything. Nothing else really exists besides you and the woods.” Rice said, “Other kids don’t know what they’re missing out on. I’m fortunate and privileged and blessed to be able to go places and hunt. I wish that more people had the opportunities that I’ve had. It’s been one of the most fun rides I’ve been on.” Rice plans on giving back as he gets older, “Dad always auctions at the local NWTF banquet and I hope to do that one day – and guide a hunt, to give back, especially to the youth. I’ve had a lot of stuff done for me by the NWTF and you just want to give back through that.” “It was just about the experience this morning. It didn’t really matter – it was just a good time and a good experience to be around these guys. These guys are as good as they claim to be. I took a lot of notes. I would like to thank all of the board members at the Muskingum Valley Chapter NWTF for granting me the scholarship, Shawn Dickey and Gene Goodwin for all the things they did to put this on.” EDITOR’S NOTE: John was successful on Sunday – harvesting a nice three year old gobbler, hunting with his father Greg and Greg Keeton. MARK@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

COTC recognizes basic police academy graduates CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

BY MARK FORTUNE HUNTING

MAY 7, 2014

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Applications will be available starting April 28th through May 16th in the lower level of the Job & Family Services building, 725 Pine Street, from 9 AM to 3 PM, Monday thru Friday. If the youth is under 18 a parent must accompany them to fill out the applications. Applications must be filled out at Job & Family Services. If you have any questions, contact Lisa Scott at 740-295-7560. 0027_042314

NEWARK - Morgan A. Landis of Coshocton took part in Central Ohio Technical College’s (COTC) recognition ceremony on April 29, to honor graduates of the basic police academy. The basic police academy prepares students to meet the requirements of the Ohio Peace Officer Training Council. Successful graduates are recommended to take the state certification examination. Central Ohio Technical College is a fully accredited, public college dedicated to providing high-quality, accessible programs of technical education in response to current and emerging employment needs, as well as encouraging the professional development of students, staff, faculty and administrators to assist them in achieving their maximum potential. COTC is the only technical college in Ohio operating four full-service campus locations: Newark, Coshocton, Knox and Pataskala.


BY BETH SCOTT

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15 MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Coshocton Environmental and Community Awareness

“It’s pretty intense medically for parents for the first 10 to 15 years,” said Rogers. “It’s really laborious getting to doctor’s appointments and meeting school demands, but things settle down and getting them integrated in the community becomes a challenge. This 5k is a great social event for them.” Those with Williams Syndrome seem to enjoy music more than the average person and are extremely sociable, going out of their way to be polite and talk to others. The deadline for registration is Saturday, May 10 to ensure a t-shirt. You can register online at walk4williams.org and click on the Coshocton link. Registration fee is $20 per person and $50 per family. “It’s a great event for anyone who is new to running because we have all levels of ability,” said Rogers. “It’s a great way to kick-start your spring training.” Kids America has provided memberships to the top overall male and female. Becky Lowe also hand-makes medals with the Williams Syndrome Association logo to give to first, second, and third place male and female in each age division. “Anything we can do for wellness, exercise, and keeping them healthy is good,” said Rogers. “That’s why I started this run, to promote wellness and healthy living.” After the run, there will be fruit, granola bars, and water available. There will also be raffles and door prizes. BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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COSHOCTON – This marks the ninth consecutive year for the Brittany 5K Walk/Run to raise awareness locally for Williams Syndrome. The event will be Saturday, May 31 at Lake Park. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. and the run starts at 8:30 a.m. “It has grown in a different way,” said Nanci Rogers, Brittany’s mother. “Every year, we see new people, but we have a nice core group of people who we continue to have every year.” The run averages about 150 to 200 participants each year. People come from all over, not just locally, and some have even been affected by Williams Syndrome. “They have always participated,” said Rogers. “They all walk. Some don’t make it all the way through, but they all participate. They all get honorary medals at the end and they love attention and being center stage.” Nationally, this is the fifth year for the Williams Syndrome Awareness Month, which was in April. In 2014, 14 new walks were added with a total of 52 events in 27 states. Two-thirds of their income goes to the Williams Syndrome Association. In 2013, they raised half a million dollars nationally, which allowed the association to provide free conference opportunities for education, increased financial assistance for members, provide a greater funding for research, and housing initiative. Those with Williams Syndrome may experience cardiovascular disease and are more prone to develop diabetes at a later age. They may also have learning disabilities and are more likely to experience premature aging due to lack of the elastin gene.

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Brittany 5K to continue this year at Lake Park


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12-year-old enjoying junior dragster career RACING

COSHOCTON - Destiny Taylor may be several years away from getting her license, but she’s already a good driver and has the awards to prove it. The 12-year-old, who is the daughter of Steve Taylor and Jamie Fay, has participated in the junior drag racing league for four years, and is currently competing with a car she designed herself. “I like everything about it,” Destiny said. “The competition is good and it gives you sportsmanship. You also get to meet new kids.” It also teaches you to focus and control your

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SELLERS nerves. “Leaving the line is the hardest part,” Destiny said. “You have to leave at a certain time because if you go too early, you are automatically disqualified.” The league is open to youth ages 8-17 and 18-year-olds also are allowed to compete as long as they are not 18 by Jan. 1. They race half scale dragsters and are allowed to go as fast as 85 miles per hour. Destiny attends a lot of races in Newark and Mount Vernon and also has gone out of state. “The tracks in Newark and Michigan are my favorites,” she said. “The tracks are smooth and the people who run them are nice because they are kid-friendly.” Michigan also was fun because she got to run in between the pro cars. “There were crowds of six to seven thousand people,” Steve said. The racing season runs from spring through mid November and keeps the Taylors busy on weekends. “She’s doing pretty good for her age,” Steve said. “Last year she took third on a Saturday and fourth on a Sunday and the kids she was running against were 16-18-year-olds. The one who beat her on Sunday was one of the top two in the

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

Destiny Taylor (center) has participated in a junior drag race league for four years. Pictured with her is Rich Pica, one of her sponsors and her father Steve Taylor. Pica’s High Caliber Pit Stop and Lity Scrap Yard both sponsor Destiny. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE

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BY JOSIE SELLERS

U.S.” Destiny also has a Wally, which she earned by being on the team that was the runner up in the Jr. Drag Racing League Eastern Conference Finals in 2012. “Some people race their whole life and never get that,” Steve said. The Wally is the award that Destiny is most proud of, but she’s also very appreciative of all those who have helped her over the years, especial her sponsors, Lity Scrap Yard and High Caliber Pit Stop. “They provide financial assistance and especially helped with buying her new car last year,” Steve said. “Without them we couldn’t have bought it.” Destiny really likes the purple, green and silver car. “It’s a lot faster and nicer,” she said. “My sponsors also are friendly and ask me questions. They’re not just there.” Destiny and Steve wanted to make sure that they gave a big thank you to Lisa, Ty and Brandon Smith from Lity’s; Rich Pica from High Caliber; her number one fan, Grandma Dixie; her Uncle Mitch; Davey Clark from Crowtown Customz who painted her dragster; Roy Krasky who did the lettering; Wizard Upholstery in Newcomerstown; and Gia Markley. “She also has guardian angels watching over her,” Steve said. “She has an in memory sticker for my Dad and is getting one for her Great-Grandma.” Destiny has been going to the race track since she was 5 or 6-years-old. Over the years she’s learned a lot about racing, working on cars and being a good winner as well as loser. At one race Destiny made a mistake that caused her to lose to a newcomer that she should have easily beat, but she didn’t let her frustration stop her from congratulating the other driver. “The family looked us up in the pits and told us how much they appreciated her doing that,” Steve said. “That’s what it’s all about - good sportsmanship.” JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


Friends of the Library program puts books CCCTA to fill vacant BY JOSIE SELLERS Main Street office into the hands of children CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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COSHOCTON - The Coshocton County Coordinated Transportation Agency (CCCTA) will move Friday, May 9, to the ground floor offices at 401 Main St., previously occupied by the Coshocton Chamber of Commerce and the Coshocton Convention & Visitors Bureau. The move is necessary because of the gradual growth of CCCTA, which was initiated in the county in 2002 as a local mobility management project of the Ohio Department of Transportation. The agency largely specializes in transportation of county residents who are developmentally disabled, senior citizens, low-income, handicapped persons or those who otherwise qualify for Medicaid coverage. For more information, contact CCCTA at 622-7139 or visit www.coshoctoncounty.net/ agency/transportation.

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of escape,” she said. “Even if they can’t read or have no one to read to them they can still look at the pictures and tell their own story.” Children also learn from books. “When I was small I wasn’t the best student, but I was a great reader and books helped me become a better student,” Blanford said. The Red Crate Literacy Project is just one of the many programs the Friends of the Library helps with. The group also helps fund activities at the library, provide money for updates such as new carpet for the bookmobile and runs the used book store. The book store is open from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesdays and Saturday and 3 to 6 p.m. Mondays. Children’s books are only $0.25, hardback adult books are $0.50 and adult paperbacks are $0.25. “There are good books in there,” Hammond said. “You can find your author.” It’s also a great place for teachers to shop and Blanford wishes she would have known that when she was teaching. “You can get sets of books, build your classroom library and even get encyclopedias,” she said. “There are just all kinds of books there.” The Friends of the Library meet at noon the second Wednesday of the Month starting in June at the Coshocton Public Library. Anyone interested in joining is welcome to attend a meeting and learn more about volunteer opportunities. “It’s a great group for retired teachers or anyone who loves books,” Blanford said. “If you work come on your lunch hour and we will have you back to work by 1 p.m.” For more on the library, call 622-0956 or visit www.coshoctonlibrary.org. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

COSHOCTON - The Red Crate Literacy Project is helping the Friends of the Library put books in the hands of children. “Each child can select a book from the crate and keep it,” said Stephanie Hammond. Crates of books can be found at the OSU Dental Clinic, the WIC office, the Hope Clinic and Dr. Susan Magness Carver’s office. “We wanted them to go where children go,” Hammond said. The group also wanted to make sure it helped children of all ages. “We already give books to babies born at the hospital, but were missing older kids,” said Brenda Blanford. The books are ones the library no longer needs, are donated or purchased from the used book store in the basement of the Coshocton Public Library. “They are all gently used,” Blanford said. The group started the program in the fall with WIC. “We wanted to see how it would go and they’ve been going through two crates a month,” Hammond said. About 19 crates of books have been delivered and 200 books have been handed out. “We’d be up for expanding if we knew where else to go,” Blanford said. “Anyone with ideas is welcome to call the library and talk to Cathy Haynes.” The group also welcomes monetary donations or donations of books for the Red Crate Literacy Project. Hammond grew up with books and access to the library and wants to make sure other children have that same opportunity. “Books are fascinating and can be a means

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RVHS students perform ‘Crazy For You’ CRAZY FOR YOU

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

River View High School presented their annual musical this past weekend with Madison Speicher as Polly Baker and Samuel Hart as Bobby Child in “Crazy For You”, a new Gershwin musical. Co-stars were Morgan Anglin, Ross Anglin, Elizabeth Ferris, Dakota Kiger, Elizabeth Lozowski, Sarah Kittner, Seth Kittner and Clay Mercer. The musical was directed by Debbie English. For more photos visit our website at www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com.

WARSAW - The River View High School Music Department presented the new Gershwin musical “Crazy For You” May 2-3, in the high school auditorium. The play was about Bobby Child, who is from a banking family, but just wants to dance. “They (his family) send him to Nevada to close a theater and he falls in love with the only girl who lives in the town,” said Deborah English, director Polly Baker happens to be the daughter of the theater owner and wants nothing to do with Bobby once she finds out who he is. Bobby, however, comes up with a way to save the theater, but has to disguise himself as Bela Zangler, a famous director, who is known for the Zangler Follies in New York City. “It’s a case of mistaken identity and is a very hysterical play,” English said. The play also featured some great singing and dancing by the students. Some of the songs also were quite recognizable, such as “I Got Rhythm.” “The music by George and Ira Gershwin is wonderful,” English said. “This show is full of timeless classics written by this duo. The music

BEACON PHOTO BY MARK FORTUNE is upbeat and fun.” She especially liked the scene with the song “Slap That Bass.” “The dance is fantastic and that song is so catchy that I find myself humming it often,” English said. “I knew when I first heard this song, that it would be my favorite. It just has a lot of appeal.” Dee Smith had two children take part in the production, but she enjoyed watching everyone involved with it grow and learn their roles. “It’s been really neat watching this one come together,” Smith said. “There were kids with two left feet that have learned to tap dance (for this play).” She also thought it was a great play for all ages. “To me it’s a show you can take a 3-year-old up to a 103-year-old and they will get something out of it and stay engaged in it,” Smith said. “Crazy For You” featured 51 students on stage, but with everyone who was behind the scenes and the adults that volunteered to help there were more than 100 people involved in the production. “I have always been a little afraid to do this show because there is so much dancing and particularly tap dancing,” English said. “We do not have many students who have studied dance so I knew this show would be very difficult for us.

BEACON STAFF This year, however, I felt we had students who could rise to this difficulty. I am amazed at how much they have learned about dancing and how much fun they have had learning the music.” The leading actors in the play were seniors Samuel Hart and Madison Speicher and their parents were very proud of them. Samuel Hart’s mother, Lori Hart, said, “We’re proud of him. We think he’s doing a good job and we’re going to miss him next year. It’s been a lot of hard work but he enjoys it. He’s an awesome kid. He likes the performance, the camaraderie of the kids and the dancing. Until three months ago he didn’t even know what a pair of tap shoes was. He didn’t even know how to dance. He loves the performance part of it. I think this is a good lesson for them – when you put time into something there’s a good reward at the end.” Madison Speicher’s mother Angie, said, “This has been a really neat experience. We’ve had a lot of fun with the kids this year. This is really a pretty new musical – only 20 years. The music itself is old – and Gershwin music is hard. The kids have pulled it off and it’s amazing. The experience has been one of the best ever for Madison. She absolutely loves it- she loves singing it and she loves her lines – she can’t decide what her favorite song is. She enjoys it all so much. All of the hours slip away when you actually get on the stage and you have the energy of entertaining the audience. The kids absolutely love it.” English also said many of the students put in a lot of extra time to learn their songs and dances. “Their level of commitment to making an excellent production is amazing,” she said. “It is always wonderful to work with people who have the desire and put their whole heart into what they do. They are the kind of people that make it all so rewarding.”

Garage Sale season starts with Yellow Flag Sales WEST LAFAYETTE - Garage sale time is here and West Lafayette kicked the season off with its annual spring yellow flag sales May 2-3. Vicki Farley was appreciative of the opportunity to get rid of some things her grandchild had outgrown. “I had my first grandchild and went hogwild,” she said. Farley got together with others and rented a covered area next to the eat stand to sell items. “Three or four of us got together and rented this,” she said. “It cuts cost and makes it look like we have all different kinds of stuff.” Thinking of those in the area who have lost jobs was one reason why Farley wanted to take part in the yellow flag sales. “These are all things we aren’t using, but are

in good condition,” she said. When it comes to pricing items for a sale, Farley suggests thinking about what you would want to pay for it. “We’ve sold a lot today,” she said. “People are looking for good prices and it’s nice to know we can help someone.” Children’s items were going well at Mary Craigo’s sale. “We have lots of boys clothing,” she said. “Most of the time you can’t find that and people love that they are in good condition and good prices. You want to make sure the things you put out are clean. No one wants dirty clothes.” Craigo’s daughter-in-law and granddaughter were helping with the sale. Her granddaughter also had a side business going on by offering

BY JOSIE SELLERS

beverages to shoppers. “She’s making a good amount of money,” Craigo said. If you are having a garage or yard sale, be sure to stop by The Beacon and place your advertisement with Nicole Medley. Garage/yard sale advertisements average about $17 and are due by 5 p.m. Friday. They also come with a kit that includes signs, stickers and helpful tips. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM


100 years of OSU Extension celebrated

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON BY EMILY G. ADAMS, OSU EXTENSION EDUCATOR, AGRICULTURE AND NATURAL RESOURCES , COUNTY EXTENSION DIRECTOR

TRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

ate $1,250 to support the salary of a “farm agent.” On Feb. 1, 1919 Grover C. Musgrove began as the first county agent in Coshocton County. He was followed by ten agriculture agents. Paul Golden served in this position the longest from 1978-2007 and 2010-2012. SEE ‘CELEBRATION’ ON PAGE 20

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

TO THE BEACON This week marks an exciting birthday. On May 8, 1914 Congress signed an act to establish the Cooperative Extension Service which would extend the reach of education into rural communities. We live in a time where information is so readily available to us that we can easily forget the educational and communication challenges of decades past. So what was the world like in 1914? Babe Ruth debuted in the major leagues and Charlie Chaplin starred in his first film. The Ford Motor Company was beginning to mass produce the Model T with the new assembly line concept. A gallon of milk was 32 cents, but you would have purchased by the quart instead. A gallon of gas was 12 cents. And most notably the summer of 1914 marked the beginning of the first World War. In the midst of all of this, two men had a vision for an approach to education that would change America. Representative Asbury Lever from South Carolina and Senator Michael Hoke Smith from Georgia together submitted a proposal that would “aid in diffusing among the people of the United States useful and practical information on subjects relating to agriculture, uses of solar energy with respect to agriculture, home economics, and rural energy, and to encourage the application of the same...” On May 8, 1914 Congress signed what we know of today as the Smith-Lever Act. As a result, this established the Cooperative Extension Service, a unique educational partnership between the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the nation’s land-grant universities that extends research-based knowledge through a state-by-state network of Extension educators. Here in Ohio, the land grant university has been The Ohio State University since 1870. “Land grant” is just what it sounds like. President Abraham Lincoln signed the Morrill Act in 1862, which gave 10,000 acres of Federal government land to each state to sell and use the proceeds to create a public university to teach agriculture and the mechanic (engineering) arts. This was followed by another act a few years later to create Agricultural Experiment Stations to conduct agricultural research. Over time students received excellent instruction in campus classrooms and data was generated from the many studies conducted at research stations. But the public university’s mission is to serve all the citizens of the state. A system was needed to disseminate the information through non-formal education. As a result, Extension was born so that the land grant system could truly be the “people’s colleges” as Lincoln had envisioned. Following WWI we received our first Extension agent in Coshocton County. In December 1918 the County Commissioners voted to appropri-

STAFF This picture of the Coshocton County Cooperative Extension Service Staff appeared in the 1989-90 annual report. The staff members pictured from left, row one are - Sarah Jane Lindsey, Joan Reid, Judy Boyd; row two - Abigail Bell, Roberta Hughes, Paul Golden, Jane Luce and Ruth Eikenberry. PHOTO CON-

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The 1997 State 4-H General Livestock Judging Contest was conducted Aug. 14, at the Ohio State Fair. The top team overall in the junior division was from Coshocton County. Pictured from left, row one are - Courtney Lindsey, Stephanie Williamson , Todd Endsley and Jade Lowe; row two - Dr. David Zartman, Chair OSU Animal Sciences Department; Larry Endsley, coach; Rod Lindsey, coach; and Dr. Jeff King, Associate State 4-H leader. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

CONTEST

19


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Feeding cattle scientifically has come into its own. Banks of information are stored in computers. A computerized feeding program conducted by the OSU Extension Service uses this information to balance rations and meet energy, protein and mineral requirements of Ohio cattle. Shown working on their feeding program are the Porteus’ along with Coshocton County Agent Paul Golden. Pictured from left are: Son Neal, agent Golden, son Knox, son Brent and Blair Porteus. There was no date marked on this photo.

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Harriet Green started as the home demonstration/ home economics agent in 1936. She worked with adult homemaker groups as well as youth. Miss Green served 31 years as an agent in our county, retiring in 1966. Any girl who was a part of the 4-H program at this time has a memory associated with Miss Green. I’ve had many women share stories of striving for perfection in their sewing projects because of her. There have been seven home economic agents, now called 54775 White Eyes T.R. 90, Fresno Family & Consumer Science Educators, in Co6 miles north of 36 on Route 93 shocton County, the last being Kate Herb ShuHours: Mon. - Sat. 8-5 maker in 2005. 545-6002 The first official 4-H agent was Lawrence E. Sarbaugh who began in 1946. However, 4-H began in Coshocton County long before that. The first corn and calf clubs started in 1917. When Mr. Musgrove came to Coshocton, he organized SINCE 1965 the existing clubs into 4-H clubs and established For all your Auction and many more. At that time boys belonged to a club Real Estate needs, to learn about a specific livestock animal, often One call does it all! pigs, or for girls it was a club to mainly learn to Terry Longsworth preserve food through canning. There have been 622-6230 fifteen 4-H agents in Coshocton County with Auctioneer/Broker® Sarah Jane Lindsey serving the longest tenure at 31 years from 1979-2009. For many years the Extension Office was located in the basement of the Post Office, which 316 Main Street • West Lafayette • 545-7186 is now the Coshocton Public Library. The ExFax: 545-6899 Auction 545-7158 Branch Office: 498-4545 tension Office is now Room 110 in the County www.dalegress.com 0035_050714 Services Building. Current employees with OSU Extension in Coshocton County include Emily Adams, Debbie Bowman, Jenny Cherry, Kim Gress, Laura Mikulik, Tammi Rogers, Hannah Roush, The right coverage and Janet Smith. Our makes all the difference. programs focus on Let our team protect you. strengthening families and communities, preparing youth for Brian Misty Mike success, enhancing agJamison Jamison Taylor riculture and the enviTaylor Insurance and Financial Services ronment, and advanc777 S. Second Street • Coshocton • 740-623-2207 • M-F 9 AM - 5:30 PM ing employment and 0041_050714

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

20

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON income opportunities. Currently there are over 700 4-H members developing life skills like problem solving and teamwork with the help of over 250 adult volunteers. 4-H members still complete projects like members did a century ago. But now these projects encompass many additional topics like electricity, photography and shooting sports to name just a few. Coshocton County elementary students are also learning science skills through in-school programs like ChickQuest and Rockets Away. Another program area is the Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program which helps adults with limited resources make healthy, safe, and budget-friendly food choices. Also last year seventeen Master Gardener Volunteers worked over 1,000 volunteer hours to educate home gardeners and beautify our community. Over 200 area farmers attended programs and farm visits related to topics like agronomy, farm transition and estate planning, management intensive grazing and fresh produce safety. For 100 years, the Smith-Lever Act has stimulated innovative research and vital educational programs for youth and adults that have improved lives and shaped a nation. I look forward to sharing more with you about 100 years of Extension programs that have enriched people’s lives and strengthened our community. Be on the lookout each week this summer for more OSU Extension history. Have the programs and people of OSU Extension made a positive difference in your life? If so, I would like to learn about your experiences. Please e-mail me at adams.661@osu.edu or call the Extension Office at 622-2265.


Photos from 100 years of OSU Extension

21

FAIR

UTED TO THE BEACON

DEMONSTRATION

In 1976 the OSU Extension Office did its part to help people learn to use microwaves. Pictured at this microwave oven demonstration are Debbie Lacy and Catherine Swango. PHO-

LEADERS

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MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

Wendall Waters and James Karr are pictured with ribbon winning entries in the 1954 junior fair. PHOTO CONTRIB-


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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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Older Adult Extravaganza Open house held at Clary Gardens planned CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

OPEN HOUSE

Aubree Bantum and Sophia Sellers enjoyed a stroll around The Woodlands Trail at Clary Gardens during its Tip Toe Through the Tulips Open House on April 13. Clary Gardens is an emerging public garden. The existing landscape includes 20 acres of rolling hills, spring-fed ponds, sandstone outcroppings and a ravine. For information about Clary Gardens, call 622-6524 or visit www.clarygardens. org. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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CAMBRIDGE - The eighth annual Older Adult Extravaganza will be at Pritchard-Laughlin Civic Center in Cambridge on May 14, from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. with a Kentucky Derby theme. Admission is free. This year, Gary Barg, author of “The Fearless Caregiver” and editor-in-chief of “Today’s Caregiver” magazine will be on-hand with a panel of local and national caregiving experts to answer the most pressing questions caregivers have. Among those on the panel this year in addition to Mr. Barg will be an audiologist from Florida, Elder Law Attorney Mike Bryan, Financial Planner Ken Kohlmyer, and Dr. Michael Sarap. This session will be in the Conference Room of Pritchard-Laughlin from 12:30 – 2 p.m. No registration is required and admission is free. There will be more than 60 exhibitors all decorated in this year’s theme, with information about services available to the caregivers and older adults in our nine-county area. Also available will be a variety of health screenings including Northside Pharmacy who will be doing cholesterol and bone density screenings, and Dr. Perry, who will be doing foot screenings from 10 a.m. to noon only. Among other attractions will be Bill and Barb Marling providing entertainment in the theater, the blood mobile will be on-site for donations, Pound Partners, Fun Factor Photo Booth, and the Columbus Zoo from 1 – 2 p.m.

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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25 MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

COSHOCTON - Plans are starting to come together to welcome the thousands of bicyclists who will roll through the area this summer while participating in the Great Ohio Bicycle Adventure (GOBA). The cyclists will be in Coshocton County Monday and Tuesday, June 16-17. They will camp at Lake Park and be given the opportunity to explore Coshocton County thanks to the efforts of Jan Myers, director of the Coshocton County Convention and Visitors Bureau and her team of volunteers. Tiffany Swigert is in charge of entertainment and reported at a recent meeting that Tim & Reb will perform for GOBA on Monday and The Jason Pendola Band will play Tuesday. Both concerts will be from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. on the main stage in Roscoe Village. The Pomerene Center for the Arts and Roscoe Village also are planning special events with food for the group. Swigert also said plans are being worked out to possibly have events downtown and at the soccer fields at Lake Park, but these are just some of the highlights of what GOBA participants will be able to do while in Coshocton. They also will be treated to yummy meals prepared by area churches and local nonprofits. The biggest issue discussed at the recent organizational meeting was safety. Lynn Powelson revised an emergency preparedness plan from the last time GOBA came to Coshocton and shared it with those at the meeting so everyone knew how to handle emergencies. “You give me commands and I will make sure that they are carried out,” said Julie Van Winkle, director of GOBA. The group also brought up ways to make motorists drive with caution during GOBA’s stay. Some of the thoughts were to post signs in business windows and use the electronic signs of those who have them to flash a message along the lines of, “slow - bicyclists in town.” The next GOBA meeting is scheduled for 4 p.m. Wednesday, May 14, at Lake Park. This is a walk through meeting and is open to everyone involved in any way with GOBA. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

2014


Farmers’ market season is here

THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

26

COSHOCTON

WARSAW

FRESNO

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

FRESH GOODS

Farmers’ market season has arrived. Fresh vegetables, fruits yummy baked goods, homemade crafts, plants and more can be found at markets throughout the county this spring, summer and fall. Coshocton’s market is from 8:30 a.m. to noon on Saturdays at the fairgrounds, Fresno’s is from 8 a.m. to noon in Downtown Fresno at Mark McCoy’s Auto and Warsaw’s is from 4 to 6:30 p.m. Thursdays at the River View Community Park. BEACON PHOTOS BY JOSIE SELLERS

We are all role models

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON BY COSHOCTON IS BLOOMING PRESIDENT TIM FRANCE

Before I go back to the last three criteria addressed by AIB judges, let me address a question you may be asking yourselves: Why do we participate in AIB? Why do we want to be judged? Let me answer that by talking about “Role Models.” I know you are asking “how could role models relate to AIB?” Let me explain. When you think of role models, some of you probably think of professional athletes, movie stars or maybe a teacher, coach or someone in a position of power like the President. These people may very well be role models, but I have heard several pro athletes say they do not want to be a role model. What they do not understand and what most people do not understand is that everyone is a role model. Every day people are more of a role model than anyone in a powerful position. You are a role model. Your actions are observed every day by other people. How you

act, how you react, how you behave or misbehave sets an example for anyone with whom you come into direct contact. This certainly applies to your children and family, but also to your neighbors and other citizens in the community, including people you do not know. This includes visitors to our community. Your actions can be seen directly by any of these people, but your actions are also seen “indirectly” by others. How do you care for yourself and your property? Do you keep your yard clean? Do you keep your lawn mowed? Do you maintain your home, and your car? These things all determine how others view you personally. However, they are also things that cause others to judge our community. Your actions as a citizen reflect on the community as a whole. Your actions as a role model, seen or unseen, are important and have an effect on others.

Students hunt eggs

Health officials investigate measles cases

EGG HUNT The Sacred Heart School’s kindergarten and first grade classroom participated in an Easter egg hunt on the church grounds. More than 400 eggs were hidden for the students to find. PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

COSHOCTON - The Coshocton County Health Department and the Holmes County Health Department in collaboration with the Ohio Department of Health (ODH) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) have confirmed one case of measles and are investigating two more suspected cases in the White Eyes area of Coshocton County. The three individuals are from the same family and were not vaccinated for measles. Measles is an acute, highly contagious respiratory disease caused by a virus that is easily spread. Symptoms of the measles usually appear within seven to 18 days after exposure. The disease is highly contagious and can be transmitted from four days prior to the onset of the rash to four days after the onset. Anyone who is not immunized and gets exposed to the disease has a

So why do we want to be “judged” by AIB Judges? The answer is because we are being judged everyday by everyone with whom we come into contact. All these people judge us and determine what type of “role models” we are. However, they do not give us direct feedback on the judgments they have made. AIB Judges, like good company, let us know when they are coming, let us prepare for their visit and give us feedback on our community and give us ideas on how we can improve our community to impress all visitors. Our “company” (the AIB Judges) is coming July 7-8. So we have plenty of time to prepare our house for those visitors, but remember, a good role model acts appropriately everyday in all situations. So, be a good role model and start preparing today because we are being “judged” everyday by unannounced “judges.”

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

high likelihood of getting ill. “Immunization is the most effective way to protect yourself and your family from vaccine-preventable diseases,” said ODH Interim Director Lance Himes. “When fully vaccinated, the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccine is 99 percent effective in preventing the measles.” The Coshocton County Health Department is offering the MMR vaccine to both children and adults. To schedule vaccination appointments for children, call 622-2999. To schedule appointments for adults, call 295-7307. “We encourage all residents to consult with their physician and get vaccinated to protect themselves from this highly contagious virus,” said Health Commissioner Bob Brems of the Coshocton County Health Department.


Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive approaching

Participating in the Letter Carrier Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive is simple. Just leave a non-perishable food donation in a bag by your mailbox on Saturday, May 10 and your letter carrier will do the rest. Boy Scout Troop 406 from Burt Avenue Wesleyan Church will help the postal workers with the project.

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COSHOCTON - The Mohawk Valley 4-H club has begun its year and is setting to work on its offices, plans, and projects. This year Lexi Huston was elected president, Abbey Warschauer holds the office of vice president, Brett Kinzel is the secretary, and Andrew Lonsinger is treasurer. On April 12 the 4-H kickoff was held at Ridgewood High School and members came to attend sessions on public speaking, special interest projects, clothing projects, food/nutrition projects, quality assurance and more. The club has planned to be working on two First Fridays (June 6 and Aug. 1) where they’ll help set up and run games for the community. They will soon begin demonstrations and illustrated talks for their projects and offices. Also more community service activities are yet to be planned.

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COSHOCTON - Saturday, May 10, marks the 22nd anniversary of one of America’s great days of giving - the National Association of Letter Carriers Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive. Letter carriers walk through the community every day, often coming face to face with a sad reality for too many, hunger. So each year on the second Saturday in May, letter carriers across the country collect non-perishable food donations from their customers. These donations go directly to local food pantries to provide food to people in Coshocton, Warsaw and West Lafayette who need help. Last year more than 74 million pounds of food was collected nationally and 5,250 pounds of food was collected locally. Over the course of its 21-year history, the drive has collected more than one billion pounds of food, thanks to postal service universal delivery network that spans the entire nation, including Puerto Rico, Guam and U.S. Virgin Islands. The need for food donations is great. Currently, 49 million Americans - one in six - are unsure where their next meal is coming from. Sixteen million are children who feel hunger’s impact on their overall health and ability to perform in school and nearly five million seniors over age 60 are food insecure, with many who live on fixed incomes often too embarrassed to ask for help. The food drive’s timing is crucial. Food banks and pantries often receive the majority of their donations during the Thanksgiving and Christmas holiday seasons. By springtime, many pantries are depleted, entering the summer low on supplies at a time when many school breakfast and lunch programs are not available to children in need.

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Community Calendar

28

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

Local Events Blue Grass Music: Three Rivers Bluegrass Music along with Relay for Life Team Alana presents Bluegrass Music at Coshocton Village Inn and Suites. Max Hardesty will be playing from 6 - 6:45 p.m. and the featured band plays from 7 - 9 p.m. Acoustic Jam will be from 9:15 - 11 p.m. The featured band for Saturday, May 24 is WillsCreek . Admission is $6 per person. For more information, call Duane or Clenda Hardesty at 498-8456 or duane1000@roadrunner.com.

Announcements Reunion and Cemetery Cleaning: The McCullough Foster Lowery reunion and cemetery cleaning will be May 10 at the Three Rivers Fire Station located on US 36 and SR 621. Coffee will be served at 9 a.m. and a covered dish lunch will be at 1 p.m. Clean up of the cemetery will be from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the cemetery off CR 58. Anyone interested in sharing or gaining history or genealogy of the cemetery or families are welcome to attend. For more information, call 502-4590 or 502-9894. Alumni Banquet: The annual West Lafayette/Ridgewood Alumni Banquet will be Saturday, June 7. Doors will open at 5 p.m. and dinner will be served promptly at 6:30 p.m. at the Ridgewood High School cafeteria. The dinner will be catered by the Fresno United Methodist Church. If you do not receive an invitation letter, call June Markley at 545-6743. The 125 year history book of the West Lafayette and Ridgewood school system will be available at the banquet for $15. Vendors Needed: The West Lafayette Chamber of Commerce is seeking vendors for the 67th annual Homecoming Festival to be in the village July 24 - 26. Anyone interested is asked to call Oren and Patty Griffith at 545-9442. Car Show: American Legion Post 65 will be having their third annual car show in the Hopewell Industries Parking Lot on Saturday, Aug. 2. A dash plaque will be awarded to the first 100 entries. Entry fee is $10 the day of the show and $8 in advance. There will be food, music, and a 50/50 drawing. Registration will be 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Awards start at 4 p.m. and judging begins at noon. First and second places receive plaques for each class. Car and truck classes include Pre 1950, 1950 - 1959, 1960 - 1969, 1970 - 1979, and 1980 and up. Bike classes include metric, V-Twin or Harley, and custom. Best car, best truck, and best bike will receive a three-foot trophy. Best in Show will receive a five-foot trophy. All proceeds go to the veterans. Pre-register at the American Legion Post 65 located on Main Street. Support Groups: Health Services and Hospice of Coshocton Support Groups available. Adult support groups are held every other Friday at the Health Services office on 4th Street from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. A new children’s support group will be starting soon. It will be held monthly on the second Saturday of each month at the Health Service office on 4th Street at 2 p.m. Registration is necessary. Please call the office and leave a voicemail for Mary McCune at ext. 205 if you plan to attend. Our Town Meetings: Our Town Coshocton will meet at 5 p.m. the fourth Monday of every month at Frontier Power. Everyone including business and property owners and the general public are welcome to come and discuss ideas to unify Roscoe, Main Street and Second Street. For information, call 440-666-2652 or 440-465-7727. HEAP: The Coshocton Senior Center, located at 201 Brown’s Lane, has HEAP applications available for the

Home energy Assistance Program. HEAP is a federally-funded program designed to help eligible Ohioans meet the rising costs of home heating bills. In-home application assistance is available for individuals unable to stop in or you can make an appointment for assistance at the center. Call 622-4852 Monday through Friday 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Please keep in mind, this is not the Emergency HEAP Program. For Emergency HEAP assistance, contact Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland’s central office at 622-9801. Locating Classmates: The River View Class of ‘68 is looking for the following classmates and their current contact information: Peggy (Geog) Whiteus, Gerald Koehlar, Karen (Crothers) Caraway, John Boyer, Margurite (Sue) Canter, Sandra Hersman, Larry Johnston, Cecila (Maynard) Newman, Theresa (Smith) Culberson, William Stewart, Rita Ann Walters, and Clyde Wright. Notify Kent Arnold at 202-0442 or email cr405arnold@gmail.com if you have any information on these classmates.

Benefits Memorial Golf Tournament: The seventh annual Leanne Marie Hittle Memorial Golf Tournament will be Saturday, May 10 at Hickory Flat Greens Golf Course. There will be a 9 a.m. shotgun start. The tournament is a four-man scramble and there is a 36 team limit. Entry fee is $30 per member with cart and $40 per member without cart. For non-members of Hickory Flat, cost is $50. The top three places will be awarded cash prizes. A hole in one wins a new car. The event is sponsored by Dunning Motors in Cambridge. All proceeds benefit the Leanne Marie Hittle Memorial Scholarship Fund. There will be a steak dinner, a 50/50, raffle, and skin pot option. Deadline for entry is Saturday, April 26.

Church Events Fellowship Dinner: Shiloh Missionary Baptist Church will be having a Fellowship Dinner on May 8 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Cost for adults is $6. The menu will include ribs, two sides, dessert,, and punch. Call 6223632. Celebration: Mother’s Day Celebration Service will be Sunday, May 11, with Pastor David Kraft speaking, located at the First Baptist Church, 688 E. Main St. in West Lafayette. All are welcome. There will be an all-daughter banquet at 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 20. Make a reservation by calling Carolyn Hosfelt at 5459790. Please bring a covered dish. Annual Hog Roast: Prairie Chapel United Methodist Church will be having an annual hog roast on Thursday, May 15 from 4 - 7 p.m. The menu will include baked potatoes, baked beans, coleslaw, drinks, and desserts. A love offering will be taken for Vacation Bible School. The church is located on CR 23 and US 36 W. God’s Treasure Chest: God’s Treasure Chest, located at 117 South Sixth St. will be open May 16 from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. and the first and third Fridays of every month. This is a rummage sale type of store. Jacob’s Closet: The Warsaw United Methodist Church is announcing new hours for Jacob’s Closet. The closet will be open every Thursday morning from 9 a.m. to noon and the fourth Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon and 5 to 8 p.m. The church is located at 130 E. Church St. in Warsaw. Donations can be dropped off any weekday from 9 a.m. to noon. Clothes Closet: Sanctuary New Testament Bible Church, located at 401 E. Main St., West Lafayette, has a clothes closet every Wednesday from 3 to 6

p.m. These are gently-used clothes and miscellaneous items for those in need. We also accept donations of clean, gently-used items to pass on. These donations can be made on Wednesdays from 3 to 6 p.m. If that time does not work, the church will arrange that for you. 5th Annual Garage Sale. The Emmanuel Lutheran Church located at 1500 Pleasant Valley Drive, Coshocton, 5th Annual Garage Sale on Saturday, April 26th from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. All proceeds from this event benefit the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life.

Bible School Roscoe UMC: Roscoe United Methodist Church is inviting all area children to attend Vacation Bible School June 2 - 6, from 9 - 11:30 a.m. daily. Weird animals are coming and we can’t wait to share the news that Jesus’ love is one of a kind. Any child aged four years to 6th grade for the 2013-2014 school year is welcome. The church is located at 475 High St in Roscoe Village. Register by calling the church at 6227780 and leave a message after office hours, or e-mail rumckidz@yahoo.com. Walk-ins are always welcome. The ending program will be June 8 during the 10:30 a.m. service in the air conditioned sanctuary at Roscoe UMC. Parents are cordially invited to that service.

Clubs and Organizations PERI Meeting: Public Employee Retiree’s Chapter 77 (PERI) will meet Wednesday, May 7 at the Coshocton Senior center, located at 201 Brown’s Lane. The meal will be at noon. Master Gardener, Margaret Lowe will speak on “Gardening with Invasive Species”. A short business meeting will follow. Call the Senior Center at 622-4852 to make a lunch reservation. Lifeguard Classes: Registration is now open for 2014 American Red Cross Recertification/Challenge Class. Recertification/Challenge Classes will be May 11 from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Classes will be at the Coshocton High School Pool and Coshocton County Red Cross Chapter House. Classes are limited in size. New lifeguard students must be 15 years old by the end of March. For registration, call Sher Alloway at 202-0898. The American Red Cross is a partner of the United Way. Roscoe Alumni Banquet: Don’t forget the Roscoe Alumni Banquet will be May 17 at the Coshocton Career Center. Invitation letters will be sent March 30 and need to be returned by April 30. For more information, contact Robert Watson at 622-1362. Genealogy Meeting: The Genealogy Society will meet May 20 in the basement of the Coshocton Library from 7:30 - 9 p.m. The topic for the evening will be “Oddities in Oak Ridge Cemetery”. Come join us for an interesting evening. New members are always welcome. ASA Softball League: Looking for teams and umpires for the 2014 Adult Softball League that will be starting in May and held at Coshocton Lake Park. If you are interested in putting a team in the league this year for men, co-ed, or church, or interested in umpiring, call or text 502-7591. Summer Camps: Kids America will be hosting a variety of summer camps throughout June and July including volleyball camp, basketball camp, track and field day, soccer camp, and more. Each camp is geared toward different ages. A complete list of camps can be found at kids-america.org. If you have questions, call 622-6657 or e-mail Isaac@kids-america. org. See page 30 for more Community Calendar


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MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

$1,250 OFF

with purchase of 2 implements²

1n Family Sub-Compact Utility Tractors Herbert and Bonnie Stevens celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary at the oldest church in Coshocton County, Chalfant Church, where they were married April 17, 1954. Herb was a semi trucker, farmed and raised Registered Morgan Horses since 1965 when they moved to the farm near Wakatomica. The couple had six sons and one daughter. They also have 20 grandchildren and 24 great-grandchildren.

• 22.4–24.2 hp3 engines • Twin Touch™ hydrostatic transmission • Standard 4WD and power steering • Quik-Park™ Loader, AutoConnect™ deck and John Deere Backhoe available

60 0% FOR MONTHS

1

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Chili hides dinosaur egg shells for Easter egg hunt

with purchase of 2 implements2

60 0% FOR MONTHS

OR

$2,000 OFF

4

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2

7

3e Series Compact Utility Tractors

X734 Signature Series garden Tractor

• 31.1–37.3 hp3 engines

• 25.5 hp (19 kW)5 engine

• Twin Touch™ hydrostatic transmission

• 54-inch high-capacity mower deck with AutoConnect™

• Standard 4WD

• Exclusive 4-wheel steering

• iMatch™ QuickHitch™ options available

• 4-year or 700-hour bumper-to-bumper warranty6

KuesterImplement.com

BlOOMiNgdale, OH 1436 State Route 152 (740) 944-1502

New PHiladelPHia, OH 2239 State Street SE (330) 339-8288

ST. ClaiRSville, OH 47690 Reservoir Rd. (740) 695-8920

1 Offer from May 1, 2014 until June 2, 2014. Subject to approved installment credit with John Deere Financial, some restrictions apply, so see your dealer for complete details and other financing options. Available at participating dealers. 2Offer from May 1, 2014 until June 2, 2014. Get $1,250 off 1 Family Tractors, $500 off 2R Series, 3R Series, 4000 Series; and $1,000 off 3E Series with the purchase of 2 or more John Deere or Frontier implements or get $2,000 OFF 3E series in lieu of 0% financing offer and implement bonus. Prices are suggested retail prices only and are subject to change without notice at any time. Dealer may sell for less. Taxes, setup, delivery, freight and preparation changes not included. Some restrictions apply; other specials and terms may be available, so see your dealer for details and other financing options. Available at participating dealers. 3 Manufacturer’s estimate of power (ISO) 97/68/EC. 4Get $600 off the X324 and X534 Select Series and the X734, X739 and X754 Signature Series models. Prices are suggested retail prices only and are subject to change without notice at any time. Dealer may sell for less. Taxes, setup, delivery, freight and preparation charges not included. Attachments and implements sold separately. Shown with optional equipment not included in the price. Prices and models may vary by dealer. 5The engine horsepower and torque information are provided by the engine manufacturer to be used for comparison purposes only. Actual operating horsepower and torque will be less. Refer to the engine manufacturer’s web site for additional information. 6Hour limitations apply and vary by model. See the LIMITED WARRANTY FOR NEW JOHN DEERE TURF AND UTILITY EQUIPMENT at JohnDeere.com and JohnDeere.ca/TUWarranty for details. 7Offer valid from May 1, 2014 until June 2, 2014. Subject to approved installment credit with John Deere Financial, some restrictions apply, so see your dealer for complete details and other financing options. Available at participating dealers.

DINOSAUR EGG

Eli Stroup holds up a sauropod dinosaur egg shell he found at the Chili Crossroads Bible Church. The summer youth program, IGNITE, meets every Wednesday night at 6:30 p.m. starting May 14. All are welcome. www.chilibiblechurch.org

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

$600 OFF

$1,000 BONUS


Community Calendar

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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Fresno Alumni Banquet: The annual Fresno Alumni Banquet will be at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, June 14 at the Ridgewood High School cafeteria. Doors will open at 5:30 p.m. Dinner will be served by The Fresno Methodist Church. Forms will be sent out. If you do not receive a form, contact Ruth Marquand at 623-0450 or 1649 Pleasant Valley Drive, Coshocton. Anyone that has attended Fresno School is welcome. Dinner cost is $15 per person. Golf Scramble: Coshocton Unified Boosters will be having a four-man golf scramble at Hickory Flats on June 21. Entry fee is $240. There will be a shotgun start at 8:30 a.m. Proceeds will benefit the Stewart Field renovation. Contact Jamie Shample at (740) 294-0191. Boots and Buckles Dance Club: Boots and Buckles Dance Club is now offering lessons every Tuesday at the Blue Ridge Grange, located at the intersection of State Route 36 and 751 between West Lafayette and Newcomerstown. Line dance basic beginners lessons begin at 5:30 p.m. and advanced starts at 6:30 p.m. Open dance begins at 7:30 p.m. Cost is $5. Come have fun while exercising. For more information, call Vic at 545-7343 or Donna at (330) 827-5587. Grief Support Group: There is an Adult Bereavement Support Group bi-monthly from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. in the conference room at the Health Services of Coshocton County office at 230 S. 4th St. Contact Mary McCune, Bereavemernt Coordinator at 622-7311 ext. 205 for more details. Registration is preferred, but not required. Current schedule is March 14, March 28, and April 11. Youth Bereavement Support Group: There is a Youth Bereavement Support Group the third Saturday of each month from 4 to 5:30 p.m. at the Health Services of Coshocton County office at 230 S. 4th St. Contact Mary McCune, Bereavemernt Coordinator at 622-7311 ext. 205 for more details. Registration is necessary three days prior to day of group. Current schedule is March 15, April 19, and May 17 at 9 a.m. for a special event. Baseball Director Needed: The Ridgewood Recreation Board is looking for a baseball director and a softball director. Interested parties, please contact Wendy Croy or Maria Prater.

School Events Car Wash: The Ridgewood High School S.T.A.T.S. Club will be having a car wash on Saturday, May 10 from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. at the Dairy Hut in West Lafayette. Proceeds from the car wash will go to their Relay for Life Team’s donation to the American Cancer Society. Basketball Camp: Coshocton Ladies Redskins Basketball Camp will be Friday, May 16 from 5 to 7:30 p.m., Saturday, May 17 from 9:30 a.m. to noon, and Sunday, May 18 from 3:30 to 6 p.m. Camp is for any girl entering fourth, fifth, sixth, or seventh grade for the 2014 - 2015 school year. Camp will consist of teach basic basketball skills, instruction from Coshocton coaching staff and current Lady Redskins players, and daily games. Cost of the three-day camp is $20, payable to Lady Redskins Basketball Camp. Each camper will get a t-shirt. Registration forms are due May 10. The camp will be in the Coshocton High School Gym. Call Paul Bowman at 610-4945 with any questions. All-Day Preschool: Sacred Heart will be having an allday preschool. The school day will start at 8:30 a.m. and end at 3 p.m. There are grants available that you

will want to apply for now. They are going fast. For more information, call Sacred Heart School at 6223728. Sacred Heart will continue to have morning and afternoon half-day preschool and pre-k classes, as well as the new full-day preschool. Sacred Heart Applications: Sacred Heart is now accepting applications for kindergarten thru sixth grade for the 2014-15 school year. There are grants for full tuition available for kindergarten and first grade, and there is tuition assistance available to all grades. If you are applying for a grant, we ask that you do this as soon as possible. Please call 622-3728 or stop in between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. They have the latest admission date in the county, Sept. 30. Fall Registration: Early Advantage Preschool, located in the Kids America Complex on Otsego Avenue, is currently taking applications for Fall Preschool enrollment. Fall classes begin Tuesday, Sept. 2. Classes are available for three, four and five year old children. Jody Lenzo, Ellen Mathews and Vickie Jones bring a combined experience of over 50 years teaching preschool children and preparing them for kindergarten. For more information, stop by Early Advantage Preschool or call Jody Lenzo at 622-4342, Vickie Jones at 622-6211 or Ellen Mathews at 5455107. Give your child that Early Advantage and sign up now for fall classes.

Library Events Wednesday, May 7: Animanga Club Meeting (Teens): Fans of manga and anime meet each month to preview anime, discuss manga, share web sites, learn about Japanese culture, draw, and much more! Call 622-0956 to register. Grades seven through 12 only. 5:30 to 7 p.m. Monday, May 12: Coffee Club: Seniors 55 and over are invited to come for a cup of hot coffee and enlightening conversation. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, May 14: Friends of the Library: Monthly meeting; Noon to 1 p.m. Thursday, May 15: Pizza and Pages - Children’s Book Club: Pizza and Pages - The Book Club for children in 4th, 5th, or 6th grades, will be in The Small Meeting Room each month during the school year, except for December. Contact Mrs. Custer at the library to register for this event. This month’s book will be chosen by the children at the April meeting. 4 to 5 p.m. Thursday, May 15: Legends of Lost Treasure in Northern Ohio: Wendy Koile, author of Legends of Lost Treasure in Northern Ohio, will be with us to share highlights from her book. Copies will be available for purchase! Unearth the history behind northern Ohio’s best treasure tales, from sunken ships to misplaced spoils of war. Encounter a cast of characters as rich as any secret hoard, such as the notorious gangster John Dillinger, who left a trail of robbed banks, dead bodies and buried loot across the northwest stretch of the state. Read about the disaster that befell the G.P. Griffith, the tragic massacre of a family for money and the Ohio counterfeiters who plagued the nation. But tread cautiously in your treasure hunt. Mad Anthony Wayne’s gold is said to be jealously guarded by a dark, ghostly figure. 6:30 to 8 p.m. Thursday, May 15: W.L. B.E.S.T. Night @ The Branch: Books. Electronics. Snacks. Teens. It’s the best night for teens to be at the Branch! Grades seven through 12 are invited to the Branch library for this after-hours program. Teens will enjoy laptops, games on a gaming system, book talks,

friends, and snacks. This is a must-attend event for all teens. Check your e-mail, Facebook, play online games, catch up on homework, find a new read, and so much more. Space is limited. Must be registered. Call 545-6672. Registration deadline is 7 p.m. Monday before event date. 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 21: W.L. Coffee Chat for Adults: Adults are invited to the West Lafayette Branch Library for a Coffee Chat program bi-monthly on the third Wednesday from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. Eight of the Best Selling fiction and non-fiction books will be featured with hot coffee and tea. Andrea Schweitzer Smith, Branch Manager at the West Lafayette Branch Library, will host this lively book talk program. You won’t want to miss this opportunity to get new leads on some great reads! Space is limited, so call the West Lafayette Branch Library at 545-6672 to register or sign-up online at www. coshoctonlibrary.org/west-lafayette/index.php. This program is free of charge and sponsored by the Friends of the Library. Picture Art: Rebekah Peiter will be showing her picture art using a variety of painting media, acrylic, color pencil, ink drawing, and photography. Rebekah’s art can be viewed at the West Lafayette Library Monday through Wednesday from 11 a.m. – 7 p.m., Thursday through Friday from noon – 5 p.m., and Saturday from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m.

Our Town Stories to discuss coal mines CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

COSHOCTON - Most likely the county’s first commercial coal mine opened around 1833. Underground coal mining operations came and went over the next 175 years, affecting many families still living in Coshocton today. The Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum’s May 8 Our Town Stories discussion is on mining. A more recent memory for many is the Simco-Peabody mine and its overland belt conveyor that moved coal three miles to the Conesville Power Plant. It was truly an amazing sight. Whether you worked in a mine, grew up in a mining family or simply stayed out of the way of the coal trucks tearing down the country roads, you’re invited to participate. The museum’s Our Town Stories gathering occurs monthly on the second Thursday of the month at noon. The atmosphere is casual and the discussion is always informative, fun and surprising. Whether you’re old or young, a Coshocton resident or not, you’ll enjoy this hourlong program. Free beverages and cookies will be provided, and admission for the program is free. June’s topic is clubs, fraternal groups and civic organizations. For more information, contact the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum at 622-8710 or jhmuseum@jhmuseum.org. The Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum is located at 300 N. Whitewoman Street, Coshocton. Museum hours are noon to 5 p.m. daily.


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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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Rev. Dairel L. Kaiser, pastor at Keene United Methodist Church, used part of the National Day of Prayer service in Warsaw to pray for our first responders. “Lord we pray that you be with everybody and help them remain calm and cool,” he said. “Their service is a gift. Not everyone can deal with what they do.” The service was hosted by the River View Ministerial Association, which also is organizing a baccalaureate service for students graduating from River View High School. The guest speaker will be Cabot Rae, who is a co-anchor of NBC4, and Kaiser invited the public to come listen to his message at the 7 p.m. Sunday, May 18, at RVHS. BEACON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

NEW LISTING!

$299,900 AD, KENSINGTON RO COSHOCTON

. Offering many updates & additions . 6 Bedrooms . 3.5 Baths . Master Suite

. Main Floor Great Room with Fireplace . Open Floor Plan . Home Warranty Offered

TO CA DA L L Y!

BEAUTIFUL WOODWORK

REMODELED

2.5 acres within the village of Warsaw with 3 mobile home pads. Each pad has its own utility hook-ups including village water and sewer. Property includes a 2001 Fleetwood mobile home with 3 BRs and 2 baths. Also included is a 1977 Schultz 2 BR, 1 bath mobile home needing TLC. Selling as-is. $39,900

3 bedroom, 2 bath home, several updates, open foyer, beautiful woodwork including pocket doors, glass french doors, and built-ins. $59,900

2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, tastefully remodeled with a detached 1 car garage. $64,800

293 Spring Mtn Rd., Warsaw

713 S. 6th St., Coshocton

1521 Elm St., Coshocton

WILLS CREEK

NICE CAPE COD

RIVER VIEW S.D.

2 bedroom, 1 bath, year round cabin with a detached 1 car garage on owned land at Wills Creek. $64,900

2 bedrooms and 1 bath. Loft upstairs could be used as 3rd bedroom. Full basement. Large 2 car garage with work area. $68,900

Restored Turn of the Century brick home sitting on 10 beautiful acres with pond. First floor laundry, heated sun room, 2 car attached garage, heated potting shed and a large heated workshop with basement and a loft for additional storage. Peaceful landscape includes stocked pond with a stone dock. Natural gas or an outdoor wood burner. $269,900

50490 T.R. 15, Coshocton

1519 Kenilworth Ave, Coshocton

39352 T.R. 83, Warsaw

BEAUTIFUL RANCH

WEST LAFAYETTE

Having an Auction?

NEW LISTING!

$159,900

. 3 or 4 bedrooms . 2.5 baths . Updated cherry kitchen . Formal Dining Room . Some Additions . Deck

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What’s cooking in the Coshocton Real Estate market? Ask “Cooks”! Cheryl Cooksey - 740-502-2124 740-622-7653 (SOLD) cooksRLRC@sbcglobal.net • carol.goffre@att.net

Text Cooksey to 96362 to see all my listings on your cell phone!

4 BRs, 2 full and 2 half baths. Home features a large living room with gas fireplace, formal dining room with a small dinette area off of kitchen. Sit in the sun room and read a book or go outside and enjoy the large deck. Home sits on 2 plus acres. Seller is offering a carpet allowance. $309,900

3+ bedroom, 1 1/2 bath home with a nice front porch, screened back porch, and a large 3 car detached garage with additional work area and an insulated man cave with bar. $84,900

837 Sara Dr., Coshocton

304 Russell Ave, West Lafayette

(msg & data rates may apply)

“We Always Have Time For You”

RICE

AUCTION-REALTY LTD

Lori Frank, Broker 535 Main St., Coshocton • 740-622-7653 (SOLD) • www.carolgoffrealestate.com

Call the local team of Peddicord Rice Auction Realty. • Complete Auction Services • Local Staff to Serve Your Needs • Proudly Serving Coshocton County and Surrounding Areas

622.3111

316 North 3rd St., Coshocton www.peddicordrice.com

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

BUENA VISTA COSHOCTON

UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY

33 MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

PRAYER

Call Peddicord Rice Auction Realty to schedule a personal tour today!

L L Y! C A DA TO

Warsaw celebrates National Day of Prayer


Six local venues participate in 5K Urban Art walk COSHOCTON – Six local stores and museums participated in the 5K Urban Art Walk on Saturday, May 3. The walk was organized so that community members could get outside in the nice weather and browse through a wide variety of local art. “People have the best intentions to get out and see the arts, but they don’t always get to do that,” said Rob Colby from Commonwealth Americana, one stop on the 5K walk. “We’re creating a day where people can get out and see all these venues. We’re helping them along the way and giving them a chance to get out and make a day of it.” Other venues who participated in the walk included the Pomerene Center for the Arts exhibiting “Our Hills are Alive” insect-inspired art and furniture; Mercantile on Main which was recently featured in the spring edition of “Quilt Sampler” magazine; The Frame Shop, showcasing their local artists in “The Elements” exhibit; Commonwealth Americana with all

locally-made products for sale; Ohio State of Mind, a new shop in Roscoe Village featuring

When 2 people are wed and move in together, there is too much to bring into one household and we have been asked to liquidate what cannot fit. We are proud to have many nice items to bring to market for you.

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We have Furniture, a lathe with lots of accessories including bowl bit, Craftsman Rolling Tool Box and Chest, Vintage Post Drill and Vintage Railroad Tool Grinders, Furniture, Tables, 50” projection TV, all kinds of tools, a complete torch set, torch hoses and gauges, Tree climbing gear, Air compressor, Fishing Rods, Tackle Boxes, Architectural Drafting Table and accessories, Auto Body spray guns,Safe,Welding Masks, Buffers, Bicycles, Animal Cage, Live Animal Trap, Wood Carving tool sets, Army Cots (2), Outdoor Antenna, Antique Stove, Creeper, Air Compressor, Brad Nailer, Seed Spreaders, Bench Grinder,Sharpening center new in box, Jacks, and many items we haven’t dug out yet!

We get results!

Looking for New Listings! LI N ST EW IN G !

524 S. 7th Street, Coshocton

Chili has pizza blast

Well maintained, 2 BRs, 1.5 baths home in quiet neighborhood. Fenced in yard. Screened in back porch and is priced to sell. $51,900

Many uses and possibilities here. Over 7,000 sq. ft. former extended living facility. $139,900

3 bedrooms, 2 baths, deck, new replacement windows, gas furnace, central air, 200 amp elec. and 2 car garage, new garage door opener. Corner lot close to store and banking. $54,900

316 West Main St., West Lafayette Office: (740) 545-7186 Auction: (740) 545-7158 BRANCH OFFICE: (740) 498-4545 www.dalegress.com 0014_050714

DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w DALE GRESS

PIZZA

Brianna Brady helped serve pizza at the Chili Crossroads Bible Church’s Annual Pizza Blast. This year’s event was well attended. Proceeds go to help the church’s thriving youth ministry. The famous fresh pizza will be available again in the fall. PHOTO

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON the

FARMERSTOWN COMMUNITY LIVESTOCK AUCTION llc.

2807 SR 557 (IN FARMERSTOWN) (330) 897-6081 OR (330) 897-2275 CELL: (330) 231-6809

Fat Cattle Sale First Tuesday of the Month Specialty Sheep & Goat Sale Third Tuesday of Each Month 0020_050714

See us on Auctionzip.com or visit our website @ www.CoshoctonOhioAuctions.com

all Ohio-made items, and the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum with their “Prized Possessions” exhibit. “We’re hoping to reach a wider audience,” said Ann Cornell at the Pomerene Center for the Arts about the 5K. “We wanted to do a walk and we measured out the distance between each venue and found out that it’s a 5K.” BETH@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

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Tuesday, May 13th • 5pm

Shawn J. Dostie, Auctioneer “The Friendly Auctioneer” 740-622-8350

SCOTT

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PUBLIC AUCTION!

Come join us rain or shine! 10% Buyers Premium

BY BETH SCOTT

FURNITURE Ron Coral, a local designer, had some of his furniture pieces displayed at the Pomerene Center for the Arts as part of the 5K Urban Art Walk. “My biggest influence is nature,” he said about his work. “I’m also very influenced by the 50s and 60s and by urban and city life.” Coral’s designs are Amish-built. His work will be on display at the Pomerene Center for the Arts until June 16. BEACON PHOTO BY BETH

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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Produce & Poultry Auction Every Tuesday at 10 am

Eggs, baked goods, household items, rabbits, chickens, misc. Auctioneer: Bert Raber FARMERSTOWN LIVESTOCK AUCTION EVERY TUESDAY 12:30 • AUCTIONEER: ANDY RABER WE APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT AND BUSINESS!


Ohio Department of Agriculture accepting specialty crop grant proposals CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

OPEN HOUSE: THURSDAY MAY15TH , 5-7 PM Here’s a 106.6 tract of land that has all the privacy and seclusion that you have been looking for. Located just minutes from Coshocton and Dresden this property includes a 3 to 4 bedroom home with central air, gas forced air heat, a 30’x40’ detached heated garage, a 14’x70’ mobile home ideal for a rental property. Buildings have natural gas heat via free gas from gas well on farm. Spring fed water supply, private septic. The land provides all kinds of wildlife habitat and includes trails, feeding areas, etc. Don’t miss this appealing offering. Call for map & brochure. Call Jr. Miller for more info and appointment to walk the land. Sells at 6 PM. Taxes and Legal: Taxes are currently $1,857.14 per year . Muskingum County tax parcel number 02010212000. Terms on Real Estate: 10% nonrefundable down payment, balance at closing, no financing contingencies. Any required inspections must be completed prior to bidding. Purchasers should inspect the property prior to bidding and be aware of its condition. Announcements day of sale take precedence over all preceding advertising and statements. AUCTION BY ORDER OF: The Diane M. Dawson Estate Muskingum Co. Probate Case # 20131307 Clinton G. Bailey, Attorney

KAUFMAN REALTY, INC.

(888)852-4111 or (330) 852-4111 • www.kaufmanrealty.com

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45759 CR 58, Coshocton – Very affordable ranch home on over a half acre close to town. Newer windows & metal roof. $44,500 Steve Maag, 330-763-4769

KAUFMAN REALTY, INC. (888)852-4111 or (330) 852-4111 • www.kaufmanrealty.com DAVE KAUFMAN, BROKER/AUCTIONEER JR. MILLER, AUCTIONEER/REALTOR • (330) 231-1914 jr@kaufmanrealty.com

316 West Main St., West Lafayette Office: (740) 545-7186 Auction: (740) 545-7158 BRANCH OFFICE: (740) 498-4545 www.dalegress.com w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

36979 TR 437A Dresden, Ohio – 18 acres of privacy w/pond. Timber frame home with spectacular views. Grand fireplace, Great master suite. Granite counters, home theater. $799,000 Jake Schlabach, 330-763-0889

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106.6 Wooded Acres in 1 Tract * Home with 30’x40’ Garage Mobile Home * Adams Twp. * Muskingum County * Tri-Valley Schools Hunting & Recreational Land * ATV Trails * Corners on Muskingum River All Mineral Rights are Included * HBP Lease

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Location: 13720 Pear Orchard Rd., Dresden OH 43821. From Coshocton take SR 83 south approx. 7 miles to CR 429 south 1 mile to CR 274 continue south 2½ miles to Stone Church Rd. east 2 miles to Pear Orchard Rd. north 1½ miles to auction. From Dresden take Dresden Adamsville Rd. (208) east 3 miles to Stone Church Rd. east 5 miles to Pear Orchard Rd. to auction. GPS Coordinates are 40.153588, -81.896002

REAL ESTATE Many updates with this 3-4 bedroom home. Newer gas furnace, hot water tank, 200 amp elec. This home is vinyl sided, has a full basement, single car garage all situated on a 70x124 lot with well and septic. Taxes a half are $196.28. There is a 8x9 room on the first floor that could be used as a bedroom or converted to a 1st floor laundry. Look this one over and come prepared to buy. Real Estate will be offered at 6:30pm. Call for private showing. Terms: $2,000.00 earnest money deposit day of Auction. Balance at closing within 45 days. All inspections must be completed before Auction Day. No Contingencies. HOUSEHOLD & FURNISHINGS Gibson Ref/Freezer, Magic Chef 30in elec. Range, Emerson microwave, 2pc hutch, 2pc living room suite, small kitchen appliances, Maytag Automatic washer, Maytag elec. dryer, Bissell Vacuum, Recliner, 2 full size beds, Platform rocker, 2-dining room tables, misc. chairs, misc. toys, kerosene heater, Kelvinator upright freezer, fans, lots of bedding, lamps, pictures, 3/4 bed, Christmas decorations, clocks, porch swing, glider, kitchen utensils. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Player Piano, Piano rolls, Victrola, oak desk, wood hay fork, costume jewelry, crank telephone, crank phonograph, oil lamps, treadle sewer, bottle capper, high chair, Enamelware, drop-leaf table, Fiddle Seeder, set 6 oak chairs, oak blanket chest, 2- Hoosier type cabinets, oak buffet, oak rocker, sled, misc. pottery, glassware & china. FIRE ARMS Cobray 9mm semi auto, Llama 45 cal. Mod. XIII, Erma Luger 22 cal., High Standard mod. SK-1 Sport King 22 LR, Ruger MK II 22 cal. LR, Stevens Tip Up pistol, Brass double barrel Boot Pistol, Black Powder Pistol, Misc. Ammo. All sells at 4pm. VEHICLES, TOOLS & MISC. 1987 GMC Pick-up, 1985 Ford Thunderbird, Machinist tool box, Honda Push mower, garden plow, Double rinse tubs, lawn chairs, metal shelving, tree trimmer, hand & garden tools. Much more not listed. Note: This is a surface listing. There are 2 rooms we have not been in yet. Anything could turn up. Terms: Cash or approved check. I.D. required. Photos at www.dalegress.com Rick Rathburn - Executor White & Fish, LPA, Inc, Attorneys Case #21410003 Terry Longsworth - Auctioneer

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

DAWSON ESTATE REAL ESTATE AUCTION

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MARY MUSSHEL ESTATE Wednesday, May 7, 4:00pm 201 Main St., Plainfield

boost employment opportunities in the specialty crop industry. Food and agricultural non-profit organizations, cooperatives, associations or commodity groups, universities and research institutions are eligible to submit specialty crop proposals. For more information, available forms, or a copy of the request for proposals, visit the Ohio Department of Agriculture’s website at http:// www.agri.ohio.gov/Grants/Grants.aspx.

Tuesday, May 27th • 6pm

113 S. Kirk St, West Lafayette – Affordable commercial building with two large garages. Currently the upstairs has a 2 bedroom apartment with full bath, kitchen, dining room, Lots of possibilities. $99,000 Randy Starner, 330-473-9230

AUCTION

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REYNOLDSBURG – The Ohio Department of Agriculture is now accepting proposals for the 2014 Specialty Crop Block Grant Program, which will provide funding for projects to enhance the competitiveness of crops such as fruits, vegetables, nuts, and nursery crops. Grant funding is provided by the USDA Agriculture Marketing Service. The deadline for online grant proposal submissions is June 6 at 4 p.m. Grants will range from a minimum of $25,000 to a maximum of $150,000. In addition, all applicants must provide a minimum match of 25 percent of the requested grant amount. Project proposals are sought that will advance the long-term economic viability of the state’s specialty crop industry while increasing the marketability of specialty crops. Higher rankings will be given to projects that demonstrate profit potential for growers and that could

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SHAWN J. DOSTIE, AUCTIONEER

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“The Friendly Auctioneer”

Licensed and Bonded in Favor of the State of Ohio 0020_012914

BY JOSIE SELLERS

FUNDRAISER Commonwealth Americana celebrated its first anniversary by organizing a fundraiser for the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum. Pictured from left are Commonwealth founders Robert Colby and Ed Kiefer. BEA-

NEW!

CON PHOTO BY JOSIE SELLERS

Village Produce Market

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THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

ASSETS TO CASH

Turn your assets to cash - buying or taking on consignments 1 item or an entire collection/estate 524 S. 7th St., Coshocton • (740) 622-8350 www.CoshoctonOhioAuctions.com

Commonwealth Americana celebrates anniversary with fundraiser

Wednesdays at 6:00p.m. Flowers, Hanging Baskets & More

124 SOUTH 2ND STREET COSHOCTON, OH. 43812 SATURDAY, MAY 10TH 10:00 A.M. LATHE, MILL MACHINE, HYDRAULIC EQUIPMENT HYDRAULIC VEHICLE LIFTS Clausing Colchester 8000 series 17X80 3 phase metal lathe W/digital read out 3 and 4 jaw chuck steady rest needs half nut, Sun Elec. Portable Aircraft hydraulic tester model AHT6A, Bridgeport Mill S.N. J58324, Dee Blast model sand blaster, Magna power hacksaw, Seling 80 gallon parts washer, Miller stick welder, 20 ton press, Towmotor fork lift, Hydraulic 3 phase pump tester w/hoses and face plates, Hydraulic filter cleaner, Hydraulic value tester w/ mounting plates, Pump stand, Akron power unit, new Baldor 50 H.P. motor, Industrial rollers, Heat Buster Fan,Trip Dumpster, Depth Gages, Calipers, Hydraulic hose fittings, Vise, Metal table, Metal cart, Misc. hand tools, Misc, Hydraulic CyChain Hoist, Lathe cutting tools, 4 55 gallon drums of hydraulic fluid, PVC Pipe, Expansion joints, Chains, Straps, Hydraulic Seals, Sm. Band saw, 2 gas stove inserts, Bench drill press, 12 ton Grand 4 post hydraulic lift 24’ long x 12’ wide x 7’ high needs cylinder, Ben Pearson Baymaster hydraulic lift 12,000 lb 4 post lift 18’ long x 12’ wide x 8’3” high, Grand 4 post 12,000 lb lift 15’6” long x 12’ wide x 8’3” high, Plus Much More Not Listed. NOTES: Buyer is responsible for rigging cost, no rigging available on site, All items MUST be removed by May 14th 2014, All items sell as-is with no warranties. TERMS: Cash or check with bank letter proof of funds. Photos at www.coshoctonauctions.com

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622-3669 PAUL BRATTON (740) 327-6331 224 N. 4th St. or pjbratton@frontier.com

FOR THE SERVICE YOU DESERVE

Ohio Ag Equipment a top dealer in 2013 40 Years Combined Experience Selling Real Estate

Over 30 Years Combined Auction Experience!

BUYERS & SELLERS WE KNOW 45 WAYS TO DO FINANCING!

POSSIBLE 1% INTEREST RATE/NO DOWN PAYMENT

OWNER WANTS OFFER!

MOTIVATED SELLER - 738 CAMBRIDGE RD.

Completely remodeled home with 3-4 bedrooms, 2 1/2 bath, 2 1/2 car garage with a loft, all on approximately 1/2 acre. MAKE AN OFFER!

Everything we touch turns to SOLD

Agents Realty & Auction Service 23024 CR 621 (Next to Walmart) • Coshocton, OH 740-622-0700 • Fax: 740-622-6800 Email: agentsrealty@roadrunner.com

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APPALACHIAN HYDRAULIC AUCTION

COHSOCTON - Commonwealth Americana celebrated its first anniversary and raised funds for the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum by selling a new edition of William Roscoe’s “The Butterfly’s Ball and the Grasshopper’s Feast” from the Letterpress Studio at Oberlin College. “We wanted to do a project that was meaningful for the community,” said Robert Colby. “I read the poem when I was doing research for (the exhibit) Coshocton Crossroads and wanting to learn about the history of the area and why Roscoe is called Roscoe.” William Roscoe (1753 -1831) wrote “The www.facebook.com/agentsrealtyandauctionservice.news.events

LOCATED AT THE FARMERSTOWN AUCTION GROUNDS ACTING AUCTIONEER: ALBERT RABER 2807 SR 557 (IN FARMERSTOWN) (330) 897-6081 OR (330) 897-2275 CELL: (330) 231-6809 WE APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT AND BUSINESS!

WWW.AGENTSREALTY1.COM

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

FARMERSTOWN COMMUNITY LIVESTOCK AUCTION

Butterfly’s Ball and the Grasshopper’s Feast” in 1807. In addition to being an author, he also was a leading citizen of the shipping port city of Liverpool, England, and the namesake of Coshocton County’s Roscoe Village. Reserved copies of his book were picked up at a special event hosted at the museum, but some may remain at Commonwealth Americana at Kiefer’s Florist, 381 Hill St. The books are $10. “We run Commonwealth Americana to promote Coshocton County artists and craftsmen and provide them a venue to sell their work,” Colby said. For more on the store and the artists who have merchandize available there, visit www. commonwealthamericana.com. “Everything is reasonably priced and quality work,” Colby said. Commonwealth was founded by Ed Kiefer and Colby in May of 2013 and new artists are always welcome to enquire about having their work sold there. JOSIE@COSHOCTONCOUNTYBEACON.COM

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

BROADVIEW HEIGHTS — AGCO, a worldwide manufacturer and distributor of agricultural equipment, recently recognized their top performing dealers in 2013. They named Ohio Ag Equipment sixth in overall sales for AGCO in North America. This announcement was made in January at AGCO’s annual dealer business meeting in Denver, CO, where AGCO’s North American dealers gathered to learn about new products, training, and plans for the upcoming year. According to Ohio Ag Equipment Vice President, Kelly Love, the company’s AG division has grown substantially in the past decade. “Being one of AGCO’s top performing dealerships in North America will continue to be our goal going forward,” said Love. Ohio Ag Equipment, a division of Ohio CAT, is an authorized AGCO dealer for the state of Ohio. Ohio Ag Equipment offers high quality machinery, parts and services to the agricultural community from four ag-dedicated facilities in Upper Sandusky, Washington Court House, Liberty Center and Millersburg, Ohio.


Millfork Valley 4-H elects officers

COUNTRY SETTING

LAND, LAND, LAND Buyers are constantly calling and I need more land to SELL! Recreation, tillable, woods, timber, mini farms, farms.....

For the Service you Deserve

Whatever You have..... Just give me a Call! IF YOU THINK LAND... MARC LACY’S YOUR MAN!!!!

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622-3669

Darlene Guess 502.2920

www.oldetownrealtyoh.com www.coshoctonauctions.com

224 N. Fourth Street • 622-3669

BeLinda Lacy Cell - 294-8869 Home - 829-2035

224 N. 4th St., Coshocton

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Country setting on 3+ acres. 4 Bedrooms including a master suite and 3 bathrooms. Formal areas with family room, laundry and kitchen on the first floor. Covered patio in the rear, oversized garage and plenty of outdoor space to enjoy. Recently painted interior, newly carpeted rooms and interior doors upgraded. Call Darlene 502 2920. $205,000

Marc Lacy Cell - 502-3074 Home - 829-2035

REAL ESTATE Auction #1 Well maintained 2 bedroom home heated with fuel oil and central air. Vinyl sided, newer roof, full basement with half finished. 200 amp electric service, well & septic. Also detached 24x24 and 24x32 garages. Many updates all situated on a level 100x200 lot. Auction #2 Located on TR 1202 behind Boyds Gravel. Lot 2 consisting of .313 acre with well & septic and a 25x32 garage. Level lot for building, mobile or double wide. This property will be offered following Auction #1. Both Real Estate held at 45179 US 36 location. Look these over and come prepared to buy. Offer at 6:30pm. Terms: $2,000.00 Earnest Money Deposit day of Auction. Balance at closing approx. 45 days. All inspections to be completed before Auction day. No contingencies. HOUSEHOLD & FURNISHINGS Roper sxs ref/freezer, Vizio flat screen TV, Stereo, Eden Pure heater, 5pc maple dinette, Frigidaire ref/freezer, G.E. chest freezer, Kenmore washer, Kenmore elec. dryer, recliner, swivel rocker, bookshelves, 3pc. bedroom suite, dresser, Electrolux Vacuum, chest drawers, hide a bed sofa, coffe & end table, oak hutch, lamps, Hotpoint microwave, 5pc oak dinette, small kitchen appliances, kitchen utensils, lawn ornament. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Large collection of dolls including Hortsman, oak high boy, chest drawers, gate leg table, library table, Royce Craft baskets, records & 8 tracks, oak wash stand, oak office desk & chair, pitcher pump, corn jobber, misc. glass ware & china, iron skillets. TOOLS, LAWN & GARDEN JD L118 lawn tractor, Wilton drill press, chest tool boxes, Tin Smith tools, mechanic tools, hand & garden tools, leaf blower, 8ft folding table, step ladders, 20ft alum ladder, lawn aerator, floor jack, jack stands, electric power tools, lawn sweeper, car ramps, 2 ton chain hoist, post drill, elec. bit sharpener, 8in bench grinder, bench vise, c-clamps, battery charger, side grinder, 12 ft. Alum fishing boat, much more not listed. We will be running 2 rings at 5:00pm. Photos at www.dalegress.com Terms: Cash or approved check. I.D. required. Terry Longsworth - Auctioneer

316 West Main St., West Lafayette Office: (740) 545-7186 Auction: (740) 545-7158 BRANCH OFFICE: (740) 498-4545 www.dalegress.com w DALE GRESS w REAL ESTATE w

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

AUCTION

Wednesday, May 14, 5:00pm 45179 US 36 (Prairie Chapel Area)

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FAMILY The fourth generation of the Gay family was reached with the birth of Blake Baker on Feb. 8, 2013. Pictured from left are: Candy Bates, Blake’s grandmother; Blake being held by his mother Amanda Baker; and Esther Gay, Blake’s great-grandmother.

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Family celebrates

community service activities such as flags on veteran’s graves, and cemetery cleanup. Elaine noted that there should be no cell phone use. Members were to attend kickoff on April 12. Elections of officers are as follows: President, Kennedy Webb; Vice president, Anna King; Secretary/news, Kyrie Alvarez; Treasurer, Lindsey Ashcroft; Recreation, Cole Tatro and Devin Barnett; Safety, Jaden Hagans and Bella Miller; Health, McKenna Collins and William Fortune; Energy, Colt Eaton; Environmental, Devon Fortune; Historian, Michael Ashcraft. Candle light installation of officers followed. Meeting was adjourned.

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croft and Colt Eaton recited the 4-H motto. The treasurer’s report shows a balance of $77.10 in the checking account. Elaine asked that project book orders be written out and money clipped onto order. Roll call was called with six members and two advisers in attendance. No clover buds were in attendance. Elaine has a tentative program and asked each family to sign up. Elaine reminded members that they must have 75 percent attendance in all activities by May 30. Elaine also reminded members and families that there will be no negative comments on any other 4-H group. Elaine passed out constitution and bylaws. Members are to read and sign. They discussed

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

COSHOCTON - The reorganizational meeting of the Millfork Valley 4-H Club was March 18 at the Roscoe United Methodist Church with 14 members and one adviser in attendance. There was a balance of $77.10 in the checking account at the Ohio Heritage Bank. Constitution and bylaws, enrollment forms, and frozen food forms were passed out. Discussion was held about community service and fundraising activities, for example lemonade stands, bake sales, unbaked pizza sales and discount cards were included. On April 8, the Millfork Valley 4-H Club had its election of officers. The pledge of allegiance was led by McKenna Collins. The 4-H pledge was led by Lindsey Ash-

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON


Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Dissolutions Jennifer Ann Laugesen of West Lafayette from Brandon Scot Laugesen of Warsaw Jennifer Sue Erman of Coshocton from William Scott Erman of Coshocton Kathleen M. Milligan of Coshocton from Timothy D. Milligan of Coshocton Jennifer J. Kenworthy of Coshocton from William Brian Kenworthy of Cambridge Ashley H. Sweat of Coshocton from Gregory D. Sweat of Coshocton Rachel A. Dovenbarger Richcreek of Coshocton from Spencer Phillip Richcreek of Fort Worth, Texas Marian E. Franklin of Coshocton from Clyde E. Franklin of Coshocton Rebecca M. Wright of Warsaw from Richard D. Wright of Warsaw Sheri L. Halton of Coshocton from James J. Halton II of Canton Marriages: Spencer Thomas Weigand of Fresno to Sarah Ruth Phillips of Fresno Jesse Arnold Milligan of Coshocton to Jennifer Bess Garbrandt of Coshocton William Edward Moser Sr. of West Lafayette to Tam-

Public Record my L. Kinsey of West Lafayette Keith Everett Maurer Jr. of Coshocton to Erica Kay Lang of Coshocton Mark Brian Stewart of Shreve to Nikki Lee Vatter of Fresno Dillon Todd Brosius of Coshocton to Sierra Marie Tucker of Coshocton Kyle Steven Tumblin of Coshocton to Kathleen Nichole Bowman of Coshocton

Land Transfers: Valentine Baginski and Veronica Baginski, trustees to Seneca Land Rental, LLC; $115,000 Debra S. Phillabaum to Jeff R. Gibbs and Brittany N. Moore; $67,500 Thomas R. Cheney and Kristin L. Miller-Cheney to William S. Karr and Betty H. Karr, trustees; $85,000 Ashley M. Anderson aka Ashley Marie Anderson to Nathan L. and Rachel D. Raber; $140,000 Kathy Dillon to Ernest Adams and Shirley N. Adama, h&w (js); $42,000 Donald Bice to Shetler Rentals LLC; $11,500 Carole E. Mayse, single to Andrew T. Raber; $75,000 JPMorgan Chase Bank, NA to James R. Walsh and Beth D. Walsh; $59,500 Bruner Land Company, Inc. to Robert Edward Kidd; $21,400 Bruner Land Company, Inc. to Rodney L. Proffit and

Paula W. Proffit; $21,900 Tina M. Evans to Hubert P. Cushman III; $25,000 Ianniello Company to Tina L. Nadeau; $22,000 The Home Loan Savings Bank to Lamplighter Consulting, LLC; $65,000 Land Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees Gary L. McElfresh and Sherrin A. McElfresh to Gary L. McElfresh and Sherrin A. McElfresh Andy N.J. Yoder aka Andy Yoder/Nettie H. Yoder to Arlene A. Yoder / Adam Yoder, Katie A. Yoder Elza M. Little successor trustee to David Ross, Dayle K. Ross, Denny T. Ross and Betsy R. Kohman Jay Dodaro and Kay Dodaro, trustees of the Dodaro Family Trust dated Aug. 11, 2009 to Saber Properties LLC John K. Dillon, deceased to Kathy L. Dillon James E. Kanuckel and E. June Kanuckel, trustees to James E. Kanuckel and E. June Kanuckel, h&w j&S Harold Ott (deceased) and Natalie Ott to Natalie Ott Estate of Edward James Grove aka Edward J. Grove, deceased to Barbara Ann Grove David N. Troyer and Mary R. Troyer to Aaron D. Troyer and Elsie M. Troyer Robert P. Beaumont to Kimberly J. Beaumont

Golf results for River Greens COSHOCTON – The regular Hickory Tuesday league was flooded out. Here are the results for River Greens Thursday morning ladies golf. River Greens Thursday morning ladies golf league for May 1: Play of the Day: Low Gross Winners: A Flight: Margaret Skelton; B Flight: Darlene Guess

CONTRIBUTED TO THE BEACON

Low scores - Margaret Skelton 41; Jane Mautz 43; Stacey Dennis 44; Darlene Guess 45; Bonnie Ramshaw 46; Mardella Rice 47; Rhonda Barlan 48; Connie Lahna 49

Sudoku Answers Puzzle 1 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.52)

Puzzle 2 (Hard, difficulty rating 0.65)

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CLASSIFIED AD FORM CLIP AND MAIL TO: COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON • 226 MAIN STREET, COSHOCTON, OH 43812 www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

We attempt to publish reputable advertisers but cannot guarantee those we do not know. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any advertising for any reason.

CLASSIFICATION: Private Party – 25 words for $7.00 each additional

word only $.25. Includes website! Commercial Rate – 25 words for $12.00 each additional word only $.50. Includes website! Garage/Yard Sales – 25 words for $17.00 each additional word only $.50. Includes website! KIT Kit includes: 2 signs, checklist, D! UDE INCL pricing stickers, and tips! Commercial Rates include:

Animals, Automotive Dealers, Broker Listings, Business Opportunities, Daycare Providers, Employment, Farm Products/Animals, Real Estate, Rentals & Services Offered.

ENHANCEMENTS

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Additional Words Enhancements Weekly Costs Number of Weeks TOTAL COST

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Please fill Out Box Below For Our Records - Thank You! (THIS INFORMATION WILL NOT BE PRINTED IN YOUR CLASSIFIED AD)

Name Address City Phone Private

State Zip Email Address Commercial Garage Sale

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www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

THE BEACON

MAY 7, 2014

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CABINETS

JOB FAIR Assembly / Wrapping Packing / Forklift OPEN HOUSE

THURSDAY May 8th COSHOCTON INN AND SUITES

Solid maple cabinets in a wide variety of styles and finishes. Quality cabinets including soft close slides on most cabinets. Be sure to check out our very competitive price. Willow Springs Cabinets, 31479 Township Road 231, Fresno, OH 43824. 330-8970099

CEMETERY SADDLES

11 AM to 2 PM APPLY in person/Bring 2 ID’

Beautiful cemetery saddles, choice of colors. $25. 740545-9096

115 N Water St, Coshocton, OH 43812 REQUIRED: HS DIPLOMA OR GED, STRONG WORK HISTORY, ABILITY TO LIFT UP TO 100 LBS

FARM EQUIPMENT

EXCELLENT TEMP TO HIRE JOBS (330)689-0002 FOR DETAILS 0017_050714

Auto or small truck technician. Stop at Precision Truck Front Desk/Telemarketer/ Solutions on SR 621 or call Support position available in health care field. Successful 740-622-8346 candidate will possess excelCaretaker/Maintenance lent customer service skills Couple opening now avail- & be able to perform clerical able. Local campground tasks, receptionist duties, is looking for a Full-Time telemarketing and generation Resident Caretaker couple, of appointments. Must be deexperience preferred. Job tail orientated & able to work Computer requires: Self-starters w/good independently. communication skills, gen- skills required. Email resume eral facility upkeep (cleaning/ to: mhunt@beltonetristate. maintenance of buildings), com electrical, plumbing, mowing/weed trimming, (Jack of The Village of West Lafayette all trades). Interested appli- is now accepting resumes for cants should contact Donald the position of Village Fiscal at 740-502-7197 or Dave at Officer. Please send resumes to: 113 East Railroad St., 330-278-2073 West Lafayette, OH 43845. Dump Drivers needed for Resumes must be received 1st and 2nd shifts. Local by May 16, 2014 at 4:00 PM. haul, paid by the hour. DOT requirements. Contact 740- ViaQuest Residential Ser829-2366 or stop by Ross vices is now hiring for direct Brother’s Company office to care staff! No previous exfill out application SR 16, Ad- perience is required. Fulltime, part-time, and on-call ams Mills, OH positions available. To apply please visit our website at http://careers.viaquestinc. com/ and look for the Coshocton postings.

FLOWERS Mother’s Day Perennial Sale. May 9-10. Hrs: Fri. 7-7. Sat. 7-5. 100’s to choose from in 30 different varieties, $4.50 each. Buy 6 get 1 free. Japanese Red Maples 3’-4’, $38.00 each. Also, flowering shrubs, Barberry’s, Boxwood, plus more. Rolling Acres Nursery 30797 TR 213, Fresno, OH 43824. 740-295-5498 Green Ridge Greenhouse has Mother’s Day Sale, May 9th and 10th on hanging baskets, also have veg. and flower plants. 9 miles on 643 off 83.

GARAGE/YARD SALE 1105 Cassingham Ave, Coshocton. Thurs. & Fri. 9-5 and Sat. 9-12. Bike rack, Tandem bike, M/W golf club w/carts, M/W clothes, shoes, glassware, crafts, bedding, slow cooker, notions, silverware, baskets, purses and purse handles, lace trim, lamps, outdoor carpet, much more. 1600 Nicholear Ave. May 8th & 9th; 9-4. Amish made oak entertainment center, glider rocker & matching ottoman, oak rocker, crib, stroller, high chair, coins, luggage, water skis, housewares and lots of misc.

MISC ITEMS

1BR plus studio/office, ground For sale. 8N Ford tractor, floor apt. Newly remodeled. $2,000. OBO. Snow blower, $585/mo. includes WST and

www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com

HELP WANTED

Bush Hog pull type, 6 foot $400. IH sickle bar mower, semi mount. 3 point blade, 7 foot. 740-623-0828 740-5028206

Aliss-Chalmer, 8 hr. $150. gas heat and hot water. Base2 Family Moving Sale. 914 Window air conditioner $100. ment with w/d hook-up, nice yard/parking, near fairgrounds. Cassingham Ave. May 8th & 740-824-3133 740-294-9674 9th; 9-5. Glasstop stove, oak SERVICES OFFERED table and chairs, entertainNice 2BR apt. Good neighment center, treadmill, dolls, NewCo Seamless Gutters. borhood, W/D hook-ups, nice misc. Duane Hardesty, Newcom- back yard with patio, no pets, erstown. 740-502-0443. In- ref. required. $475/mop. $475/ Coshocton, on US 36 (Prai- sured deposit. Call Kevin Barrett at rie Chapel area). May 9th; 740-610-8305 9-5, May 10th; 9-? Ladies 8-10 and plus, Christmas, sin- Dave’s Lawn Care. Free esgle mattress set, household, timates. 740-295-4933, Very Roscoe Area. 1Bd. first floor, and 1Bd. second floor. Each dresser, bookshelf, decor reasonable prices. apt. carpeted and all appliflags, bedding, cactus, humidifier, fishing rod/reel, Worx Roofing, Siding, Windows, ances. No pets, no smoking, Doors, all home improve- lease and ref. $425/mo. plus grass trimmer/edger, misc. ments. Professional results. utilities. 740-622-6155 Estate/Yard Sale. Thursday, Powerwashing and PaintFriday, Saturday, May 8th, ing. References, Insurance SMOKE FREE! Clean 2BR 9th, 10th; 9-5 daily. Antiques, Claims. 740-294-8159 anytime & garage, $449. 1BR & 2-car garage. $389. Call 740-295glassware, trunks, buffet, TREES 4414 stove, washer, dryer and lots more. 998 2nd Street, Adams White Pine Trees, balled and Mills, off St. Rt. 16. MOBILE HOME burlapped, 8-9 foot. $25 each. FOR SALE Discounts on 50 or more. Garage Sale. 44316 US36W, Smaller sizes also available. May 8, 9 and 10; 8am-5pm. Happy Hills Farms. 740-545- Selling my 1975 Freedom Clothes, toys, trampoline, 7536 ext. 1 house trailer as is. New guitar, games, housewares metal roof put on in 2012. and misc. WANTED Call for details. Asking $7,500. 740-722-9032, availGarage Sale. 1811 Winding WANTED: Junk vehicles, able this summer. Drive. May 9th; 9am to 3pm scrap metal, appliances, batand May 10th; 9am to 12pm. teries junk mowers. 740-545MOTORCYCLE Toddler Girl Clothes, Minnie 5025 Mouse Bedding, Lamps and 2003 Kawasaki 750cc motorHome Decor, and much more cycle. $4,000. Or OBO Call 740-623-4851 Garage Sale. May 9th & 10th; 9-5. 622 Franklin Ave. ConesSUV’S ville. Furniture, tools, clothes, glassware, 2003 Chevy Impala $3150. Much more misc. Buying any old porcelain or 740-829-2567 call anytime. tin advertising signs. Gas, oil, automotive, farm, tobacco or Garage Sale. 24340 Miller’s beverage. Top prices paid. Drive, off CR 24. May 9th and Absolutely any condition. 10th; 9-? Clothes, household, 740-575-4848 740-502-5610. 2004 Chevy Blazer LS, One Owner, 55K, V6 Automatic, something for everyone! barnhangers@live.com 4WD, running boards, grille guard, remote start, keyless Garage Sale. Saturday, May APARTMENTS entry, AM/FM/CD. A/C, PW, 10; 8-3. 517 Wilson Ave. in FOR RENT PL. Records on file. $8900. the rear. 740-502-2659 Neighborhood Garage AREA RENTAL INFORMASales, May 9 & 10. Wandle TION. Houses and Apartand Canoe; 8 to ? Little bit of ments. Rent or I’ll help GOT SOMETHING you buy! Call 740-622-9791 everything. YOU REALLY WANT TO today! SELL!? Rain or Shine. 1116 E Main St. Coshocton Friday, May 9; Large 1BR apt. in Coshocton 9-4, Saturday, May 10; 9-1. near downtown, $375 mo. CALL NICOLE AT Clothes, kitchenware, books, includes water, sewer and 622-4237 trash. Refrigerator and stove household items, Longaberger items, records, misc. furnished. New carpet, no pets and no smoking. 222 S. 3rd St 05/07/14 Something for everyone! Ph: 330-231-1258

MAY 7, 2014 THE BEACON CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

HELP WANTED


www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com

CHUCK NICHOLSON 1-800-803-8209 TOLL FREE • 330-674-4015

The Original

SUPER STORE

Rt. 62 EAST OF MILLERSBURG www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com

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THE BEACON www.coshoctonbeacontoday.com CLASSIFIED HOTLINE 622-4ADS

EVERY VEHICLE S ALE PRICED

www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com • www.nicholsonauto.com

MAY 7, 2014

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May 7, 2014 Coshocton County Beacon  

May 7, 2014 Coshocton County Beacon  

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